University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 348

 

University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 348 of the 1930 volume:

mm m M ■ 5fmHite i w ' 3 Mm m m mi " yji X mm , :l Q WSB Bi " Mi nil i 1 OOMPLIHEH ' IS OF «£RSITY OF NE A, rtennisia of 1930 COPYRIGHT 1930 For the Associated Students of the University of Nevada by Edwin Semenza editor and Marvemma Taylor Business Manager ' Printed by Reno Printing Company RENO, NEVADA Engraved by California Art and Engraving Co. BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA EMISIA of 1930 - - Volume 27 RECORD OF THE COLLEC YEAR OF 1929-1930 Published annually by the Associated Students of the University of Nevada Reno J Nevada ' s sagebi ush setting dominates the activities of its people , and characterizes the student life at the state university where every aspect of the desert has its analogy . . . to present a record of a representative college year is the aim of this, the 1930 Artemisia. EDUCATION To the people of Nevada, whose faith in the promise of this state has prompted them to establish and to maintain the University of Nevada, that we who succeed them may be better equipped to meet the obligations of citizenship . . . the 1930 Artemisia is dedicated. . j y ytEMORIAM»3e, William H. Seagrave ' 96 David Baird ' 30 Frederick John Siebert ' 27 Edward Peck ' 30 Edward Silsby Farrington Hon. ' 08 Henry Cyrus Chism ' 05 NTENTS » Book I — University Book II — Undergraduates Book III — College Y ear- Book IV — Oi-ganizations loneer ITVo fl No more significant illustration may be used to introduce the first book of the 1930 Artemisia than the painting by Clyde Forsythe, depicting western progress. One of the most notable painters of frontier life, he outstandingly dis- plays his merits in the creations which enhance this volume. The facts concerning the administration of University and student government were prepared under the direction of Geraldinc Blattner. . fSwsT v 4p-« Uioversify The Triump i Song Hail, Proud Nevada! Strong in Thy might Of truth, of wisdom, and the love of youth. Budded in desert hills - glorious with beauty. Hail, Proud Nevada! Hail! all Hail! Had, Proud Nevada! Noble and strong. To Thee with loyal hearts we raise our song. Stand strong as yon snow mount — ni high majestic power. Hail, Proud Nevada! Hail! all Hail! JN evacL ©ngs 1 Ikb i aiiipus Mackay Statue - Artemisia Hall 8 : ;;_.;. Agriculture Building . Mackay Columns Education Building Memorial Bench Lincoln Hall Hall of English Nevada, £My d evada Nevada, my Nevada, to thy colors we ' ll be true. In the starlight lies thy Silver! I u the Heaven ' s vault thy Blue, From the eastern fertile valleys, To the rockbound western sky Our love burns strong, Nevada, And its embers never die. Chorus — Nevada, my Nevada, thy praises ive will sing; Let the gray hewn mountains echo Vherc our vibrant voices ring. For we love the tree-lined campus, And its spirit staunch and true. All the symbols that God gave thee , ]Vrought in Silver and in Blue. Nevada o ongs Jan LiM.iiiisicraic.ioii WALTER E. CLARK ' resident of the University of Nevada Page Ttvenly-fc FRED B. BALZAR Governor of the State of Nevada Page Ttoenty-jwi A GREATER NEVADA 12 =5 PIE DECADE 1920 to 1 930 has been transitional for Nevada. Resulting from reparedness developed in man} ' lines during this decade the coming ten years should he the greatest decade in all the State ' s history. Granted only the adequate precipitation absolutely need fid in this irrigating land, Nevada will grow with increasing ratio throughout this coming ten years and will grow in ways which will add permanently to its strength. The Nevada of 1940 will in all probability be from fifty to a hundred per cent greater than at present, tested by several major lines of measurement. During the transitional ten years to 1930 this University of Nevada has been steadily strengthening for greater service during the coming decade. With the momentum already acquired it is possible that, by the middle of this new decade, the University may be well nigh perfected in plant, staff and organization for a continuing great service to the State. Already the University is training; each year sons and daughters from over seven hundred homes of the State. Already its staff and graduates in yearly growing numbers are actively aiding the State ' s progress through service in the State ' s schools, in the development of its farms, its ranches, its mines, its roads, and its cities, and in the carrying on of its business and professional callings and the upbuilding of its civic life. Already the University has been reaching out through its Extension and Experi- ment Station and Public Service Departments to give, in every area of this great State, leadership service aidful in achieving the preparedness successes of the Commonwealth during the decade now ending. But the University must serve still more perfectly. All directly associated with the University — Staff and Students — and all friends of the University must cooperate unstintedly; first to complete the University itself as rapidly as possible, and secondly to beget an even more devoted spirit of service at the University, that with this then multiplied power, the University may shine in yearly growing service to this ever greater commonwealth. Walter E. Clark, President. December 16, 1 929. Page Twenty-six GREETINGS TO OUR UNIVERSITY S CHIEF EXECUTIVE of the State of Nevada, I send my greetings to our University. By University I mean everyone connected with the institution in any capacity. The authorities are to be highly commended for the choosing; of men and women of such high character to instruct the coming generation. And these instructors are also to be highly commended for the excellent courses of study they are developing and requiring the students to master. We are turning well-equipped young men and women out into the world and are equipping them more and more for this age of hurry and confusion. I have had occasion to watch the progress of a great many of our graduates and have found that in every instance they have gone forward with mastering strides and with absolute confidence in themselves. I am more than thankful for the great and valuable gifts which we have received in recent years. These enable us to render a service that otherwise we could not render so thoroughly and well. I want to congratulate the student body for its willijigness to conform so cheerfully to the regulations which are so important to a well organized institution as ours is. I am a believer in student control of student activities, but I also believe that an advisory board such as we have is indispensable to the well being of the whole. There must be some play along with your arduous mental activities; so do it that your bodies may improve in proportion to the development of your minds. My only wish is that every student may become physically and mentally fit while- attending our " House of Learning. " Ma} ' all, and each of you, continue to enjoy the happy reflections consequent upon a well spent life, and may our University continue to prosper in the future as it has in the past. Fred B. Balzar, Governor. Page Tcicnly-sevcn 1 in THE REGISTRAR r pHE first person with whom the student comes contact on registering at the University of Nevada is Miss Louise M. Sissa, who has served in the capacity of Registrar for many years. She has seen this institution develop from the mere nucleus of a university to a school which is on the approved list of the Association of American Uni- versities, the nearest approach to an official r ating body for such institutions. In December, 1920, appli- cation for such placement was formally accepted and at that time Nevada was the one hundred and thirty-fourth name on the list. Only from the enrollment statistics can we get an adequate idea of its rapid growth: 1905 248 1915 448 1925 913 1910 212 1920 726 1929 103 7 All of the student fees are received by the Treasurer and Comptroller, who is also the custodian of all the student body funds, which are in separate accounts. The Treasurer is also authorized to receive an) ' moneys from gifts to the University, and funds from fees are all entrusted to his keeping. MORRILL HALL Page Twenty-eight BOARD OF REGENTS MEMBERS of the Board of Regents, which legally governs the University, are elected by the people every two years, each for a ten-year term. In 1927 Mr. George Wingfield, Nevada banker and capitalist, was appointed by Governor Fred B. Balzar to replace Mrs. Sophie Williams, who died in July of that year. This term expired in 1929, at which time Mr. Wingfield was elected to continue for a regular ten-year term. In 1931 elections will again occur, at which time Mr. George F. Xalbot may be replaced. The present Board of Regents, with the expiration date of their terms, is com- posed of Hon. George F. Talbot (1931 ) of Reno, Hon. Frank Williams (1933) of Goodsprings, Hon. Walter E. Pratt (1935) of Reno, Hon. George S. Brown (1937) of Reno, and Hon. George Wingfield (1939) of Reno. The officers of the Board are Hon. George S. Brown, Chairman; Mr. George H. Taylor, Secretary Emeritus; Miss Carolyn M. Beckwith, Secretary, and Mr. Charles H. Gorman, Comptroller. WINGFIELD TALBOT WIL LIAMS PRATT Page Tzucnty-nine DEAN OF WOMEN H ISTORY shows that youth needs the judg- ment and guidance of experience in order to avoid mistakes and plan the best mode of procedure. To help meet this need for women stu- dents the office of Dean of Women or advisor for women developed. Most, if not all, institutions of higher learning have a Dean of Women or some advisor for women on its staff. A recent survey shows that there are eleven hundred such members on college faculties. The details of the work of Dean of Women vary to meet the particular needs of the institution and includes many phases of college life, but fundamentally the spirit of service should underly all the student activities of this faculty member. This service may include advice on housing, academic work, soci al activity, or vocations, but most important is the effort made to help in the great activity of sane, wholesome, useful living. Often a mistaken notion prevails that this is a disciplinary office and the main function is overlooked. The position of Dean of Women was created at the University of Nevada in 1915 when Miss Louise Fargo Brown accepted the appointment. Miss Brown resigned in 1917, and was succeeded by Margaret E. Mack. — Margaret E. Mack. MANZANITA HALL P,igr Thirty DEAN OF MEN " pwi ! but r ( N WE NTY } ' ears ago industry looked with little favor upon a college education. The college graduate was inclined to conceal his diploma when approaching an executive for a position. Today a college degree is essential to a position of trust. Industry is now demanding trained minds, to the extent that the young people of this country are flocking to the university, seeking to quality for a more comfortable livelihood. At present, industry has plenty of college bred men to choose from. So, ever businesslike, she is beginning t( pick from among the college men those who possess de- sireable traits other than mere scholarship. The business world knows that a strong character, enthusiasm, integrity, person- ality, pleasing appearance, high moral standing, loyalty, and numerous other traits are not only desirable to good citizenship, but that they also add materially to the advance- ment of industry. Such traits are not gained to a marked degree from books and in the class room. They are picked up and nurtured by a wholesome association with the fellow student. It has been my great pleasure the past year to advise with the individual student and the various student organizations of Nevada along these lines. The hearty coopera- tion and ready response I have received have been an inspiration to vat.—Chas. Hascman. LINCOLN HALL Page Thirty-one COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE T v jj HE College of Arts and Science of the University of Nevada has gained during the fall semester of 1929, and has an enrollment greater by thirty-six students than that of the cor- responding semester of last year. While there have been no radical changes made in the curriculum of the college, there is evidence each year of improvements which give the student who enjoys study and wants an education oppor- tunities for wider and more thorough training;. Besides the ordinary cultural college course in lan- guage, literature and social sciences, we offer preliminary training leading to medicine, law, journalism, and other learned professions. We strive to graduate men with cultivated minds, spiritual perception, philosophic temper, and with fitness and capacity to function as citizens in a democracy. We can not offer everything to everybody who comes. We can offer a definite kind of develop- ment to a coherent body of students fitted by nature and training to receive it. There is an increasing number of graduate students applying for advanced degrees. The courses offered as graduate work in a number of departments have been strength- ened and the requirements to be met by the candidates have been organized so that those established in all colleges are alike. ■ — Maxwell Adams. First row: Chnppcllc, Hicks, Duerr, Williams, Wicr. Second row: Kline, Riegelhuth, Hill, Church. Third row: Griffin, Harwood, Higginbotham, Thompson, Sears. Page Thirty-two COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING ABOUT once in every decade there comes a year in college life when everything appears to go wrong. College spirit is at low ebb or absolutely lacking, and the whole experience of col- lege activity seems to be a burden. Such a year was 1928-29 at Nevada. With the opening of 1929-30, an entirely new spirit seemed to animate the student body. So far as the College of Engineering is concerned we are opti- mistic, enthusiastic and happy. What makes the difference? This year for the first time, the engineers entered whole- heartedly into the Homecoming Day events and we hope that the future cooperation of all schools in this annual festival is assured. The enrollment in the fall semester of 1929 increased 33 per cent over the previous semester, such increase being particularly evident in the School of Mines, where it is most wanted. About one-half of all the work of the freshman and sophomore years in engineer- ing is in mathematics, physics and chemistry. With adequate quarters provided for these departments by the new Science Building we shall be in excellent shape to give the two lower classes the fundamental training that they need and we are looking hopefully forward to other new developments which seem just around the corner. ■ — Frederick H. Sibley. First row: Searcy, Bixby. Second row: Blair, S. G. Palmer, Rocklnnd, Boardmnn Page Thirty-three COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE T ' ' ' ;i " HERE has been a marked increase in the enrollment in the College of Agriculture this year. The total enrollment for the school year 1928-29 was thirty-five, while the enrollment for the first semester alone this year is forty-six. The enrollment in the School of Home Economics also shows a slight increase, the total for last year being thirty, while the total for the first semester of this year is thirty-two. The total enrollment of the two schools this semester is seventy-eight and of this num- ber sixty-six are registered from Nevada. The graduating class of 1929 was the largest in the history of the College. The students of the College of Agriculture have been very active during the year. They prepared and exhibited livestock from the University Farm at the Nevada State Fair and at the Nevada Potato, Apple and Livestock Show. A team was sent to Portland to compete in the dairy cattle and dairy products judging contests at the Pacific International Livestock Exposition. In an effort to increase the interest of high school students throughout the state in the College of Agriculture the Agricul- tural Club was instrumental in bringing forty high school boys to the University to participate in a livestock judging contest at the time of the Homecoming celebration . — Robert Stewart. First row: Frandsen, Lehenbauer, Lewis. Second row: Wilson, Scott, Hartman, Popi PiTge Thirty four MACKAY SCHOOL OF MINES V |f HE past year has been a very encouraging one in the Mackay School of Mines. Mr. Clar- - - ence H. Mackay has said he will continue his endowment of $24,000.00 per year; he has given the University the Mackay Science Hall, which will contribute greatly to the proper training of School of Mines students, he has purchased the Johannes Walther Library for the school and is g ;ing t: de- fray the expenses of establishing the Mackay Re- search Room where the library will be installed; in fact, Mr. Mackay has continued to give the school his wholehearted and enthusiastic support. The school gradu- ates have all found ready remunerative positions and all have given excellent results in their work and have been advanced steadily in responsibility and salary. The enrollment in the school shows a forty per cent increase and the quality of the students has been fully up to standard, if not above. The future looks bright and the outlook excellent for an increasing sphere of usefulness and growth. — John A . Fulton. First row: Carpenter, Jones; second row: Couch, Smyth, W S. Palmer Yage Thirty-five COLLEGE OF EDUCATION i jp HE unprecedented growth in complexity of modern life, and the fact that yesterday was never so inadequate a guide for tomorrow as it is today, have impressed leaders in education with the need for fundamental changes in the work that goes on in the nation ' s schools. There has been good teaching in all ages, but the majority of teachers are dominated by tradition, look backward instead of forward, and fill the minds of pupils with facts, on the naive assumption that they have no powers but memory. The idea that native powers are there, and must be developed through creative activity does not seem to be a part of their professional equipment. No man knows what new problems tomorrow may bring, nor what the method of their solution may be. To help prospective teachers select vital subject matter, to devise method technique for developing abiding interests, anil to develop effective power of attack upon the problems of tomorrow: — this is the task teacher-training institutions are attempting today. The challenge of the new world is not without its thrills. — 1 ohn IV. Hall. First row: Tinner, Young. Second row: Billinghurst, Ruebsam, Lowers Page Thirty-six ALUMNI ASSOCIATION UNTIL the past five years the University has had a comparatively small student hody and graduating classes. Individual graduates have been outstanding in their home communities, but as a group of University of Nevada graduates they have been numerically insignificant in the state. Now that graduates each year are counted in hun- dreds, more must be done to interest them, as well as the old graduates, to actively affiliate with the Alum- ni Association. The Association should be a power for good in each community and in the state. Its members are with the University and consequently should know the institution. To attain a better organization, local alumni groups are being organized throughout the state and where possible without the state. The object of these local groups is to interest high school students in the University of Nevada, to provide scholarships for high school students, to give citizens out of touch with the University the right view- point of the institution, and, of course, to provide social entertainment for themselves in the form of dances, dinners, and parties. Through these local organizations it is hoped to establish a stronger general Alumni Association with a substantial program of activity, such as making a bigger event out of Homecoming Day, the financing of a student union building, and to establish other worthwhile programs commensurate with the size and finances of the Association. — Leslie E. Johnson. STUDENT UNION BUILDING COMMITTEE First row: Taylor, Senseney, Chairman. Second row: Hammond, Walsh, Cross, Hutchison I ' age Thirty-seven ASSOCIATED STUDENTS P ljT HE governing I ciated students CAROL CROSS President of the A.S.U.N. body of the Asso- ts of the University of Nevada is the executive Committee, composed of the president, vice president, secretary and treasurer of the A.S.U.N., together with a representative selected from the Sophomore, and one from the Junior class. This committee meets before every student body meeting, and takes up all busi- ness which is to come before the students. All finances of the Associated students of the University of Nevada are handled by a committee known as the Finance Control Committee. It is composed of the president and treasurer of the Associated Students, a women ' s and men ' s representative, elected from the student body at large, and two faculty members. The representatives from the organizations controlled bv the com- HACKETT EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE CLARK BIBLE SinWELI. Page Thirty-eight ASSOCIATED STUDENTS mittee have no vote, but they are ex-officio members of the committee. All budgets are turned into this committee at the begin- ning of each semester, and the student body moneys are then distributed. The Men ' s Upperclass Committee control activities of the under classmen on the Campus, as well as having charge of Field Day. It is composed of one repre- sentative from each fraternity, Lincoln Hall, and an independent member. The president of the Associated Students is the chairman. The function of the Women ' s Upper- class Committee is similar to that of the men ' s. This year they sponsored a Wom- en ' s Sophomore Vigilance Committee to take charge of punishment of the women tradition breakers. BARBARA HORTON Vice-President of the A. S.U.N. FINANCE CONTROL COMMITTEE First row: Haseman, Thompson; second row: Blattner, Lombardi, Cross, Bible. Page 77 V v nine MEN ' S UPPERCLASS COMMITTEE Back row: Lawlor, DcReemer, Moyes, Hancock, Sledge; first row: Ligon, Laird, Cross, Siegel, Ericson. A. S. U. N. COMMITTEES ji cor -JA- XT.-, 7 f HE HOMECOMING DAY COMMITTEE is one of the most important )mmittees on the Nevada campus. It takes charge of all activities of the Nevada Homecoming Day, and in the last few years it has given Nevada grads something to look forward to in the way of entertainment and a true home- coming spirit. In honor of Clarence Mackay, Nevada ' s principal benefactor, the University celebrates with an annual clean-up and general beautifying of the Campus each spring. A Mackay Day Committee is appointed each year and they are the real organizers of the day. They see to the cleaning of the different portions of the Campus, and at this time they also supervise the re-cindering of the running track. WOMEN ' S UPPERCLASS COMMITTEE Hack row: Mann, Bordewich, Mnhana, Fant; first row: Morton, Grover, Clover, Morris Page Forty HOMECOMING DAY COMMITTEE Back row: Boerlin, Adamson, Lehigh (chairman), McDonnell; first row: Nelson, Frey, Overlin A. S. U. N. COMMITTEES STUDENT HANDBOOK COMMITTEE is appointed each year for the purpose of revising what is known as the " Frosh Bible. " This committee functions throughout the summer and has the books ready for distribution when school opens in the fall. Another important committee is the Constitution Revision Committee, which is appointed each year to make necessary changes in the A. S.U.N, constitution. For the last three years, the A. S.U.N, has sponsored a High School Student Body Presidents ' Convention, held during the annual interscholastic basketball tournament. At this time the presidents of the student bodies from the majority of the high schools in the state are guests of the University. MACKAY DAY COMMITTEE Back row: Wilson, Lipparelli, Richards (chairman); first row: Wilson, Perry, Frey, Nelson. Page ' Forty-one JL one Jr rospector Another painting by Clyde For- syt ie has been chosen to begin the second book of this Artemisia. The lonely figure of the prospector and his faithful burro is as essential a part of the Nevada landscape as the undergraduate is to the campus of his university. The personnel and activities of the four undergraduate groups were compiled under the direction of Joseph McDonnell. ■ i y- :i£L ' Bfii« ' ' ' ■■ ' " Jjpr — -...--. | - U.of C.SoQay In a day that will be bye and bye, We ' ll often dream of a by-gone day, And sing again the old sweet song Of U. of N. so gay. When college days are gone and past, And wide and far our lots are cast; Then memory sweet of days of yore, We ' ll keep until the last. Chorus — So here ' s to the friendship that binds us in one, And the fair hours of youth yet undone. Come drink to the health of old jolly N. U. And the banner of the Silver and the Blue. So here ' s to Nevada so staunch and so strong, May prosperity stay with her long. Come drink to the health of old jolly N. U. Where all honor and all eminence belong. evaclLa, u ©ng§ CI asses ' M mm v:,i- ' 4, F SENIOR CLASS " OR four years the Class of 1930 has worked faithfully for the good of the student body and the University, giving class formals, a Junior Jump, and a Senior Ball. All were, of course, successful, according to the opinion of those boasting the 1930 letters. The first field day closed with a victory for the Class of 1 929, but the next year the incoming Frosh were humbled before the masterful sophomores. Despite the fact that the Class of ' 30, as freshmen, lost the field day events to the Class of ' 29, it is proud that during both years as underclassmen it succeeded in win- ning the tug-o ' -war across Manzanita Lake during the Home- coming Day celebration. During the next two years, as upperclassmen, 1930 dis tinguished itself by having two editors of the Artemisia, the books of 1929 and 1930. Melville Hancock was selected as leader for the first semester of this year, with Enid Porter, vice-president; Margaret Baird, secretary, and Dan McKnight, treasurer. For the second semester Bill Ligom was chosen president; Gretchen Cardinal, vice- president; Katherine Priest, secretary, and Paul Richards, treasurer. One of the features of the second semester of the senior year, is the trip taken throughout the state by the cast of the Senior Play. The committee appointed to arrange details for this year ' s play and trip follows: Ralph Adamson, chairman; class officers porter Mcknight lcMaire priest richards cardinal Ptigc Forty-eight SENIOR CLASS Katherine Robison, Dan McKnight, Evelyn Ander- son, and Tom Wilson. In order to secure additional funds to aid in the financing of the Senior Play tour, the class has undertaken the project of renting and distributing the caps and gowns for use during the Commence- ment and Baccalaureate exercises. For seniors, school is over a week before Com- mencement, and this last week is known as Senior Week. During this time, the Class of 1930 will celebrate with a picnic, probably a trip around Lake Tahoe, a Senior Ball, at which the Class of 1930 are guests of the Class of 1931, and a Senior Pilgrimage, when all the points on the campus will be visited and a farewell given to each one. At this time the Senior Play is produced in Reno, and various senior get-together dinners are held. During the week the Book of the Oath is also signed. Following the custom inaugurated by the seniors of 1929, the Class of 1930 will give as their memorial to the University, the amount of money derived from the blanket deposits of the members of the class and all proceeds from the Senior Play, to be placed in the fund being raised for the erection of a Student Union Buildino- on the Nevada campus. NEWELL SENIOR WEEK COMMITTEE SMITH MACK PORTER OVERLIN Page Forty-nine SENIORS RALPH T. ADAMSON, Reno, Nevada — Electrical Engineering. Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key; Mask and Dagger; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Associated En- gineers, Pres. (4); Campus Players, Mgr. (4); Block N; Basketball Mgr. (4); Homecoming Day (4); " Icebound, " " Never Say Die, " " After Dark " ; Arte- misia (2) (3). ROBERT ADAMSON, Reno, Nevada — Mining Engi- ■ neering. Alpha Tau Omega; Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; Class Pres. (3); Editor 1928 Artemisia; News Bureau; Sundowners; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Upper- class Committee (3); Homecoming Day Committee (2) (3) j Mackay Day Committee (2); Publications Board. ALBERT T. ALEGRE, San Francisco, California — French. Sigma Phi Sigma. EVELYN M. ANDERSON, Tonopah, Nevada— Busi- ness Administration and Spanish. Delta Delta Delta; Honor Roll (1) (2) (3) (4); Cap and Scroll; Delta Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi; Class Vice-Pres. (1); Mask and Dagger; Campus Players; Causuc (1); Senior Class Play Committee; Frosh Glee (1); " Take My Advice, " " The Old Soak, " ' ' Androcles and the Lion, " " Anna Christie, " " Never Say Die " ; Sagebrush (1); D.A.E. Pres. (4); Wolves ' Frolic (1) (2) (3); Adolphus Leigh Fitzgerald Scholarship (1); Regents ' Scholarship (2). IDEL ANDERSON, San Francisco, California — His- tory. Kappa Alpha Theta; Gothic N Pres. (4); W.A.A. Hike Mgr. (2), Vice-Pres. (3); Intra-Mural Mgr. (4); Rifle Club Vice-Pres. (2), Pres. (3); Varsity Sports (1) (2) (3) (4); Women ' s Upper- class Committee (3); Y.W.CA. Cabinet (3); Sage- brush Staff (2) (3). DERRILL ANGST, Eureka, California— Electrical Engineering. Lincoln Hall Association; Nu Eta Ep- silon; Secy.-Treas. A.I.E.E. (4); Associated Engi- neers; Inter-fraternity Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4); Engineers ' Banquet Committee (4); Whelps (2) (3). WALTER BALLERSTEIN, Reno, Nevada— Electrical Engineering. Honor Roll (3) (4); Mu Eta Epsilon. MARGARET BAIRD, Ely, Nevada— Spanish. Delta Delta Delta; Class Secy. (3); Y.W.CA. ; Junior Prom; Wolves ' Frolic (3); Sagebrush (1); Artemisia (1) (2) (3); Desert Wolf (2) (3) (4). BRUCE BATTIN, Mina, Nevada — Economics. Phi Sigma Kappa; Wolves ' Frolic (1) (2) (3). BETH BEEMER, Sparks, Nevada — English and Spanish. Delta Delta Delta; Wolves ' Frolic (1). Page Fifty TED D. BEACH, Reno, Nevada — Agriculture. Beta Kappa; Blue Key; Mask and Dagger; Campus Play- ers; Glee Club (3); Inter-fraternity Council (3); " Take My Advice, " " The Haunted House, " " Anna Christie " ; Wolves ' Frolic (4). AURORA BELMONT, Stewart, Nevada — Latin and Spanish. Honor Roll (1) (2); Delta Alpha Epsilon; Phi Kappa Phi; G lee Club (2) (3); W.A.A. (1) (2) (3); Sagebrush (1) (2) (3); Ella S. Stubbs Scholar- ship. ALAN BIBLE, Fallon, Nevada — Economics. Lambda Chi Alpha; Honor Roll (1) (2) (3) (4); Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; A.S.U.N. Treas. (4); Class Treas. (3); Clionia (1) (2) (3) (4), Pres. (2); Nu Phi Nu (3) (4); Frosh Bible Committee (2); Chairman Constitution Committee (3); Junior Prom Committee; Executive Committee (4); Finance Control (4); " Chester Mysteries " (1); Sagebrush (1) (2) (3), Asst. Editor (3); Varsity Debating (1) (2) (3) (4); Inter-fraternity Council (3). BERNICE LUCILLE BLAIR, Oakland, California— History. Delta Delta Delta; Cosmopolitan Club (3) (4); Senior Ball Committee (3); " The Girl to Order " ; Sagebrush (3); Artemisia (2) (3); Girl Reserve Advisor (2) (3) (4). MARJORIE BLEWETT, Berkeley, California — English. Kappa Alpha Theta; Cap and Scroll; A.W.S. News Editor; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3); W.A.A. (2) (3); Tennis, Class Team (1); Archery Class Team (2); Sagebrush Night Editor (3); Women ' s Editor (4). GEORGE S. BLUM, San Francisco, California— French. Honor Roll (3) (4); Wolves ' Frolic (4). GRANT BOWEN, Carson City, Nevada— Political Science and History. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Honor Roll (3); Nu Phi Nu. ART BREWSTER, Santa Fe Springs, California— Economics. Alpha Tau Omega; Frosh Football; Varsity (3) (4); Track (4). THURBER BROCKBANK, Reno, Nevada— Electrical Engineering. Sigma Nu; Blue Key; Block N; Nu Eta Epsilon; Mask and Dagger; Campus Players, Mgr. (4); Varsity Track (1) (2) (4); Frosh Glee; Homecoming Day Committee (4); Mgr. Senior Play (4); Mgr. Wolves ' Frolic (4). CHARLES A. BROWN, Reno, Nevada— Business Administration. NO PICTURE SARA H. BELL, Reno, Nevada— Englist,. Delta Alpha Epsilon; Honor Roll (3) (4). Page Fifty-one LaMONTE R. BROWN, Berkeley, California — Civil Engineering. Lincoln Hall Association; Scabbard and Blade Captain (4); Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Civil Engineers Pres. (4); Associated Engineers; Ride Team (1) (2) (3) (4). THOMAS BROWN, Orland, California— Zoology. Phi Sigma Kappa; Omega Mu Iota. DON BUDGE — Bakersfield, California — Psychology. Sigma Nu; Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; Class Pres. (3); Basketball Mgr. (3); Athletic Mgr. (3) (4); Finance Control (4); Publications Board (3); Frosh Glee (1); Soph Hop (2); Junior Prom (3); Senior Ball (3); Wolves ' Frolic (1) (2) (3); Business Mgr. Artemisia (3); Glee Club (1). BERT BURKHAM, Reno, Nevada — Spanish. Sigma Phi Sigma; Frosh Basketball; Soph Vigilance (2); Wolves ' Frolic (1) (2). GRETCHEN CARDINAL, Gardnerville, Nevada— History. Delta Delta Delta; Class Secy. (2); Class Vice-Pres. (4); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3) (4); Delegate to Asilomar (3); Cosmopolitan Club (4); Soph Hop; Junior Prom; Senior Ball; Artemisia (2) (3) (4); Sagebrush (4); Desert Wolf (4). CLIFFORD C. CARLSON, San Mateo, California— Zoology. Kappa Kappa Psi ; Omega Mu Iota; Band; Orchestra; Glee Club. EDITH SMALL CARLSON, Reno, Nevada— Zoology. Pre Medic; Glee Club; Home Economics. JOSE A. CAVAN, Philippines— Mechanical Engineer- ing. Lincoln Hall Association ; A.S.M.E.; Associated Engineers; Cosmopolitan Club, Pres. (4); Varsity Tennis. EMERY F. CHACE, Reno, Nevada— Spanish. Delta Sigma Lambda; Sabre and Chain; Glee Club; Scab- bard and Blade; Rifle Team. SARALEE CLARK, Reno, Nevada — English. Delta Delta Delta; Cap and Scroll (3); Asst. Secy A.S.U.N., Secy. (4); Italic N (2); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2); Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4); W.A.A. Rifle Varsity (3); Frosh Bible Committee (2);Student Union Bldg. Com- mittee (3); Executive Committee (4); Wolves Frolic (1) (2) (J) (4); Sagebrush (1) (2) (3). Page Fifty-tt WM. KELLY COLLONAN, San Francisco, California English. Mask and Dagger; Campus Players; Glee Club; " He Who Gets Slapped, " " Outward Bound, " " Anna Christie, " " Is Zat So " ; Wolves ' Frolic (3) (4); News Bureau; Transfer from University of California. HELEN C. COVERSTON, Fallon, Nevada — English, Spanish and French. Delta Alpha Epsilon, Treas, (4). LUCY CRESCENZO, Reno, Nevada— English and History. Gamma Phi Beta. CAROL W. CROSS, Sparks, Nevada — English. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Honor Roll (4); Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; Pres. A.S.U.N. (4), Treas. (3); Class Pres. (2); Chairman Junior Prom; Finance Control Committee (3) (4); Executive Committee (3), Chair- man (4); Constitutional Revision Committee (3); Chairman Men ' s Upperclass Committee (4); Soph Hop (2); Senior Ball (3); Sagebrush (1) (2); Arte- misia (1) (2); Desert Wolf (1), Asst. Editor (2) (3); Publicity Bureau (2); Delegate to N.S.F.A. Congress (4); Delegate to P.S.P.A. Convention (3) (4). SYLVIA CROWELL, Carson City, Nevada— English. Gamma Phi Beta; Junior Prom; Artemisia (1); Sagebrush (1); Pan-Hellenic Council, Pres. (4). EDWARD C. CUPIT, Reno, Nevada— Economics. Alpha Tau Omega; Glee Club (1) (2) (3); Wolves ' Frolic (1) (2) (3) (4). MAE A. DENEVI, Sparks, Nevada— Spanish. JOE DkREEMER, Sparks, Nevada — Mining Engi- neering. Alpha Tau Omega; Block N; Class Treas. (2); Crucible Club; Varsity Basketball (3) (4); Men ' s Upperclass Committee. BEN J. DIERINGER, Triune Ranch, Nevada — Eco- nomics. Beta Kappa; Clionia (2); Varsity Debate (1); Idaho-Nevada Debate; Glee Club (1). HELEN DUNSEATH, Reno, Nevada — Business. Sigma Alpha Omega; W.A.A.; Y.W.C.A.; Commerce Club (2) (3); Artemisia (2). fage Fifty-three SENIORS ADELINE DUQUE, Reno, Nevada— French. Pi Beta Phi; Pan-Hellenic Council (4); Soph Hop; Wolves ' Frolic (1) (2) (3); Desert Wolf (2) (3). DONALD S. DAKIN, Sparks, Nevada— Econo mics. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Block N; Class Treas. (1); Class Pies. (2); Varsity Basketball (4). NORMAN J. ERICSON, Reno, Nevada — Mining Engineering. Beta Kappa; Square and Compass, Pres. (4); Crucible Club; A.I.M.E.; Associated Engineers; Upperclass Committee (4); Inter-fraternity Council (3) (4). GERALDINE GREEN, Lake-port, California — Mathe- matics. Mu Alpha Nil; YAV.C.A.; Swimming Club; Manzanita Hall Pres. (4); W.A.A.; Rifle Mgr. (4); Baseball (2); Tennis (3); Circle N; W.A.A. Execu- tive Board (2) (3) (4) Wolves ' Frolic (3); Transfer from University of California. VERDIE FANT, Lovelock, Nevada — Zoology. Honor Roll (1) (2) (3) (4); Phi Kappa Phi; Cap and Scroll, Vice-Pres. (4); Clionia; Omega Mu Iota, Secy. (4); Chemistry Club; Glee Club (1) (2) (3); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, Treas. (3), Vice-Pres. (4); Asilo- mar Conference (1); Manzanita Hall Association (1) (2) (3); Mu Alpha Nu; W.A.A., Mgr. Basket- ball (3), Tennis (4), Executive (3) (4); Varsity Tennis, Rifle, Soccer, Basketball, Baseball, Hockey, Archery; A.C.A.C.W. Convention (3); Women ' s Upperclass Committee (4); A.W.S. Executive; Point System Chairman; Sagebrush (1); Wolves ' Frolic (2) (3); Girl Reserve Advisor. ERNEST C. FELAND, Reno, Nevada— Business and Economic;. Beta Kappa; Square and Compass; Lin- coln Hall Association. HARVEY F. FLINT, Hollister, California — Bushiest and Economics. Lincoln Hall Association. HENRY A. FRANCIS, Berkeley, California — Chem- istry. Chemistry Club; Transfer from San Diego State Teachers ' College. ANNA FRANCES FREY, Reno, Nevada — Home Eco- nomics. Beta Delta; Agricultural Club; Chemistry Club; Home Economics Club; Aggie Day (3); Mackay Day (4). NORMA GARDELLA, Reno, Nevada — Home Eco- nomics. Home Economics Club; Chemistry Club.. NO PICTURE HERMAN EATON, Reno, Nevada — Economics. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Frosh Glee; Sagebrush. Page Fifty-four RUSSELL C. GARCIA, VisaJia, California — Eco- nomics. Sigma Nu; Blue Key, Pres. (4); Campus Players, Mgr. (3); Glee Club (1) (2) (3); Wolves ' Frolic Mgr. (3); Soph Football Mgr.; Frosh Glee; Centralized Treasury Committee (2); " Bad Man, " " Poor Nut, " " Haunted House. " EVELYN H. GAULT, Reno, Nevada — Mathematics and Spanish. Honor Roll (2) (3); Phi Kappa Phi; Chemistry Club; Mu Alpha Nu; W.A.A., Executive; Hockey Varsity (1) (2); Rifle Varsity (3); Archery Mgr. (3) (4); Point System (4); Wolves ' Frolic (2). PAUL GEM MILL, Altadena, California — Mining Engineering. Honor Roll (4); Nu Eta Epsilon; Sigma Gamma Epsilon. RAYMOND GERMAIN, Las Vegas, Nevada — History. Sigma Phi Sigma; Scabbard and Blade; Football (1); Track (1); General O. M. Mitchell Women ' s Relief Corps Scholarship (2). JOHN F. GILMARTIN, Sparks, Nevada— History. Sigma Nu; Coffin and Keys; Block N, Pres. (4); Sundowners; Varsity Basketball (2) (3), Captain (4); Track (2) (3). RUTH GOODING, Sacramento, California— Home Economics. Home Economics Club; " The Old Soak " ; Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. JUNE M. GRANTLEY, Burlingame, California — Spanish. Phi lieta Phi; Junior Prom; Sagebrush (2) (3); Transfer from Dominican College. LINCOLN B. GRAYSON, Oakland, California— Civil Engineering. Lincoln Hall Association; Honor Roll (2) (3); Nu Eta Epsilon; Cosmopolitan Club (4); Glee Club (4); Associated Engineers; Civil Engineers; Transfer from University of Cincinnati; Clough Scholarship in Engineering. MARSHALL GUISTI, Goldfield, Nevada — Economics. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blue Key; Campus Players; Frosh Football; Soph Track Mgr.; Mackay Day Committee; Soph Hop, Chairman; Frosh Handbook Committee; Junior Mgr. Campus Players; Sagebrush (1) (2) (3), Business Mgr. (4); Clionia; Italic N; Publications Board. JAMES HAMMOND, Reno, Nevada— English. Sigma Phi Sigma; Blue Key; Editor Sagebrush (4); Arte- misia (2); Publications Board; Publicity Bureau (1); Italic N; Delegate to P.I.P.A. (3); N.S.F.A. (4); Transfer from George Washington University. Page Fifty-five senior; MARJORIE HAMMOND, Oakland, California — Education. Transfer from San Francisco State Teachers ' College. MARY E. HANCOCK, Reno, Nevada — English. Sigma Alpha Omega; Italic N (3); Clionia (1) (2) (3) (4); Sagebrush (1) (2) (3); Freshman Women ' s Representative to A. W. S. (1); Women ' s Debate- Team (1). MELVILLE D. HANCOCK, Reno, Nevada — Eco- nomics. Lambda Chi Alpha; Blue Key; Class Pres. (4); Campus Players; Clionia; Nu Phi Nu; Upper- class Committee (4); " Chester Mysteries, " " Ice- bound " ; Wolves ' Frolic (2) (3); Artemisia (1) (2); Sagebrush (2); Varsity Debate (2) (3) (4); Frosh Debate Squad; Inter-fraternity Council (4). BILL HERBERT, San Francisco, California — English. Blue Key; Upperclass Committee (4); Sagebrush (3) (4); Desert Wolf (3) (4); News Bureau (4). GERDA MARIE HEXEM, Ely, Nevada— History. Glee Club (2) (3); Cosmopolitan Club; W.A.A.; Sagebrush (2) (3); Philo S. Bennett Prize. INEZ HOLMSTROM, Lovelock, Nevada— History. W.A.A. (1) (2) (3) (4); Y.W.C.A.; Manzanita Hall Association; Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4); Hockey Varsity (3) (4); Basketball Mgr. (4); W.A.A. Executive (4); Wolves ' Frolic (3). BARBARA HORTON, Carson City, Nevada— English and French. Gamma Phi Beta; Honor Roll (2); Delta Alpha Epsilon; Cap and Scroll; Campus Play- ers; A. S.U.N. Secy. (3), Vice-Pres. (4); Pres. A.W. S.; Clionia; Pan-Hellenic Council (3) (4); Execu- tive Committee (3) (4); Frosh Handbok (3) (4); Chairman Women ' s Upperclass Committee (4); " Never Say Die, " " The Haunted House, " " Is Zat So " ; Sagebrush (1) (2) (3), News Editor (3); Artemisia (3) (4); Italic N; Y.W.CA. Cabinet, Secy. (2); Wolves ' Frolic (1) (4). WALTER JENSEN, Vallejo, California — Elcclric.il Engineering; Lincoln Hall Association; A.I.E.E., Chairman (4); Associated Engineers. INEZ LOOMIS JOHNSON, Reno, Nevada — Zoology. Gamma Phi Beta; Class Vice-Pres. (2); Campus Play- ers, Secy. (3), Vice-Pres. (4); Women ' s Upperclass Committee (3); Artemisia Art Editor (3) (4); Desert Wolf (2). WALTER JOHNSON, Elko, Nevada — Economics. Alpha Tau Omega; Class Pres. (1); Junior Prom; Sopli Hop; Wolves ' Frolic (4). Page Fifty-six WILFRED DOLE JONES, Burlingame, California— Economics. Alpha Tau Omega; Class Treas. (3); Block N; Commerce Club; Football (4); Junior Prom; Senior Ball. WALDEN KLINE, Reno, Nevada— Psychology; Sigma Nu; Block N; Track (1) (2) (3); Football (2) (3) (4); Sagebrush Staff. RUSSELL LAIRD, Bakersfield, California — Mechani- cal Engineering. Phi Sigma Kappa; Associated Engi- neers; A.S.M.E., Secy. -Treas. (2) (3), Pres. (4); Senior Ball; Engineers ' Day (3) (4); Upperclass Committee (4). DALE D. LAMB, Reno, Nevada — Electrical Engineer- ing. Alpha Tau Omega; Campus Players; R.O.T.C. ; A.I.E.E.; Frosh Football; " Take My Advice, " " Ches- ter Mysteries, " " The Haunted House, " " Is Zat So, " " Never Say Die " ; Wolves ' Frolic (2) (3) (4). NEIL W. LAMB, Reno, Nevada — Electrical Engineer- ing. Alpha Tau Omega; Honor Roll (1) (2) (3) (4); Phi Kappa Phi; Nu Eta Epsilon; A.I.E.E.; Mathematics Club (4); Clionia; Glee Club (1) (2); Associated Engineers; Inter-fraternity Council (3) (4); Cross Country Race (3 )(4); Track (3) (4); Constitution Committee (4); " The Pie and the Tart " ; Wolves ' Frolic (1) (2) (3) (4); Sagebrush (1); Artemisia (2) (3 (4); Mathews ' Scholarship (1); Clough Scholarship (2); Herz Scholarship (3); R.O.T.C. Cadet Trophy (2). GEORGE W. LANG, Lovelock, Nevada— Mathematics. Lincoln Hall Association; Clionia; Chemistry Club; Mathematics Club; Frosh Football. GLENN J. LAWLOR, Victor, Iowa — History. Sigma Nu; Coffin and Keys; Block N; Sundowners; Foot- ball (1) (2) (3) (4); Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4); Men ' s Upperclass Committee; Basketball Captain (3). JESSIE LEONARD, Virginia City, Nevada — History. Delta Delta Delta; A.W.S. Secy. (2); W.A.A.; Home Economics Club; Cosmopolitan Club; Artemisia (2) (4); Desert Wolf (4). ALICE LeMAIRE, Battle Mountain, Nevada— French. Pi Beta Phi; Class Vice-Pres. (4); Glee Club (1) (2) (4); Senior Ball; Sagebrush (2) (3); Artemisia (4); Wolves ' Frolic (2) (3) (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (3). BILL LIGON, Reno, Nevada — Mechanical Engi- neering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blue Key; Block N; Class Pres. (4); Track (1) (2). Page Fi ty-si ;niors HARRY LJPPARELLI, Elko, Nevada— Economics. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Honor Roll (3); Blue Key; Mackay Day Committee (4); Wolves ' Frolic (3); Sagebrush Staff. MERVYN O. LITTLE, Salinas, California — Chem- istry. Phi Sigma Kappa; Chemistry Club; Glee Cluh (2); Campie. Players; Varsity Track (1); Wolves ' Frolic. FRED LOHSE, Fallon, Nevada — Chemistry. Lambda Chi Alpha; Sigma Sigma Kappa; Sundowners, Pres. (4), Vice-Pres. (3); Chemistry Club Secy. (3), Pres. (4); Clionia; Varsity Track (1) (2) (3) (4); Block N; Interclass and Intra-mural Track (1) (2) (3) (4); Constitution Revision Committee Chairman (4); Senior Ball; Sagebrush Staff (1) (2) (3). GENEVIEVE LEONARD, Los Angeles, California— English. Kappa Alpha Theta; Mask and Dagger; Campus Players; " He Who Gets Slapped " ; Wolves ' Frolic (4) ; Desert Wolf. DUANE MACK, Minden, Nevada — History. Alpha Tau Omega; Sundowner, Secy. (4); Chairman Senior Week (4); Publicity Bureau (2) (3); Publications Board (3) (4). PATRICIA McCOLLUM, Sparks, Nevada — Home Economics. Pi Beta Phi, Omega Mu Iota; Home Economics Club; Chemistry Club; Campus Players; Junior Prom; " The Enchanted Cottage, " " Liliom " ; Mackay Day Toastmistress. DAN McKNIGHT, Reno, Nevada— English. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Blue Key; Class Treas. (4); Campus Players; Band (1) (2) (3); He-Jinks (3); Tradition Revision Committee; Wolves ' Frolic (1) (2); " He Who Gets Slapped " ; Sagebrush (1 (2); Desert Wolf (2) (3), Editor (4); Publications Board; " Never Say Die. " FRANK METCALF, l ' uente, Ne a— His o, THEODORE H. MILLER, Reno, Nevada — Electrical Engineering. A.I.E.E. ; Associated Engineers; Engi- neers ' Day; Wolves ' Frolic (4); Transfer from Kan- sas State Agricultural College. FLORENCE MITCHELL, Reno, Nevada — Home Eco- nomics. Beta Delta; Home Economics Club; W.A.A.; Chemistry Club; Aggie Cluh; Glee Club; Baseball and Volley Ball Mgr. ; Rifle Club; Volley Ball, Basketball, Soccer Varsities; Mackay Day (2) ; Home- coming Day (3); Women ' s Upperclass Committee (3). Page Fifty-eight HELEN MORRIS, Tonopah, Nevada— History. Beta Delta; Honor Roll (3); Glee Club (2) (3); Pan- Hellenic Representative (4); W.A.A . (2) (3) (4); Soccer, Hockey, Basketball (2); Swimming, Basket- hall (3); Women ' s Upperclass Committee (4); Man- zanita Executive (4); Point System Committee (4); Wolves ' Frolic (1); Spring Festival (1) (3); Sage- brush (2) (3); Desert Wolf (2) (3) (4); Girl Reserve Advisor (4). ORVILLE W. MOYES, Stockton,California — Geology. Sigma Phi Sigma; Block N; Blue Key; Sigma Gamma Epsilon; Sundowners; Crucible Club; Frosh Football (1); Varsity Football (2) (3) (4); Upperclass Com- mittee (4). PRECIOUS NASH, Reno, Nevada — Mathematics and Spanish. Mu Alpha Nu; W.A.A. ; Y.W.C.A.; W.A.A. Executive (2) (3) (4); Basketball Mgr. (4); Basket- ball (2) (3); Hockey Varsity (2) (3) (4); Soccer Varsity (2) (3) (4); Volley ball Varsity (1) (2) (3) (4); Basketball Varsity (1) (2) (3); Baseball Varsity (1) (2) (3); Archery Varsity (3). VALBORG NELSON, Reno, Nevada— Mathematics. Mathematics Club. NORTON NEWELL, Fortuna,California— Economics. Phi Sigma Kappa; Inter-fraternity Council (4); Sen- ior Week Committee (4). ALBERT NICHOLS, Reno, Nevada — Economics. Sigma Phi Sigma; Desert Wolf (1), Assistant Mgr. (2) (3). LOIS NICOLAIDES, San Mateo, California — Spanish. Pi Beta Phi; Honor Roll (4); Delta Alpha Epsilon; Desert Wolf (3); Transfer from San Mateo Junior College. HEROLD NEWTON, Bakerslield, California — Agri- culture. Phi Sigma Kappa; Coffin and Keys; Block N; Football (1) (2) (3), Captain (4). W. ALAN ODELL, Fallon, Nevada — Civil Engi- neering. Lincoln Hall Association; Civil Engineering Society; Associated Engineers. MITCHELL OLIVER, Stockton, California — History. Clionia; Glee Club (3) (4); Cosmopolitan Club (3) (4); Frosh Basketball and Track (1); Varsity Tennis (4); Mackay Day (3); Wolves ' Frolic (1) (4); Sagebrush (1) (2) (3), Advertising Mgr. (3); Desert Wolf (3) (4); News Bureau (4). Page Fifty-nine VALBORG OLSEN, Sparks, Nevada — History. Cap and Scroll; Gothic N; W.A.A.; Hockey, Soccer, Volleyball, Basketball, Varsities. MARY O ' NEILL, Tonopah, Nevada — History and Spanish. Delta Delta Delta; Cap and Scroll; Italic N; Class Secy. (2); Vice-Pres. (2); Constitution Com- mittee (4); Women ' s Upperclass Committee (3); Sagebrush (1) (2) (3) (4); Desert Wolf (2) (3) (4); Artemisia (2) (3); News Bureau Staff Director (4); Pan-Hellenic Council (2) (4); Desert Wolf, Woman ' s Mgr. (3) (4); Sagebrush Junior Editor (4); Wolves ' Frolic (4); " Never Say Die. " HAROLD FREDERICK OVERLIN, Los Angeles, California — Economics. Alpha Tail Omega; Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; Block N, Pres. (3); Class Pres. (3); Football (1) (2) (3) (4); He-Jinks Chairman (3) (4); Senior Week Committee (4); Mackay Day Committee (3); Soph Hop (2). ERNEST PANELLI, Reno, Ni Sigma Kappa. a da — Econ o mic Phi ENID PORTER, Reno, Nevada — Spanish. Delta Delta Delta; Class Secy. (4); Clionia (1) (2) (3) (4); Women ' s Upperclass Committee (3); Senior Week Committee (4). KATHERINE PRIEST, Sparks, Nevada— Botany. Pi Beta Phi; Gothic N; Cap and Scroll; Class Secy. (4); V.W.C.A. Cabinet (2) (3); Class Vice-Pres. (3); W.A.A. Executive Committee (2); Baseball Mgr., Interclass Basketball; Volleyball Varsity; Wolves ' Frolic (3); Desert Wolf (2); Sagebrush (3); Dele- gate to A.C.A.C.W. Convention (2) (3). LORAN PEASE, Oakland, California — English. Sigma Nu; Blue Key; Clionia; Band (1) (2); Glee Club (1) (2) (3); Constitution Committee; Senior Ball Committee (3); A.S.U.N. Song Leader (4); " The Old Soak, " ' ' After Dark. " PAUL RICHARDS, Millers, Nevada — Economics. Alpha Tau Omega; Blue Key; Class Treas. (4); Frosh Football and Basketball; Mackay Day Commit- tee (3), Chairman (4). IIARLVN RING, Ferndale, California — Economics, Business Administration. Lincoln Hall Association; Transfer from University of California. KATHERINE ROBISON, Sparks, Nevada— Modern Languages. Pi Beta Phi; Honor Roll (3); Cap and Scroll, Pres. (4); Women ' s Representative to Finance Control (3); Class Vice-Pres. (3); V.W.C.A. Cabinet; W.A.A. (2); Volleyball Varsity; Junior Prom Com- mittee; Frosh Bible Committee; Financial Revision Committee; Senior Play Committee (4); Artemisia (1) (2) (3); Sagebrush (2) (3); Desert Wolf (2); Pan-Hellenic Council (3); Wolves ' Frolic (1) (4). Page Sixty MAZIE RYAN, Reno, Nevada — English. Kappa Alpha Theta; Honor Roll (4); Class Secy. (3); D.A.E., Vice-Pres. (4); Junior Prom Committee; Soph Hop; Committee; Wolves ' Frolic (3) (4). CLARA SAMANIEGO, Berkeley, California — Eco- nomics and Spanish. Kappa Alpha Theta. LORNA SAUBER, Loyalton, California — English. Beta Delta;Transfer from Sacramento Junior College. ESTHER SAUER, Washoe, Nevada — Mathematics. Beta Delta; Honor Roll (2) (3) (4); Phi Kappa Phi; Mu Alpha Nu; Pan-Hellenic Co uncil (3) (4); Butler Scholarship (2). EDWIN SEMENZA, Reno, Nevada — English. Phi Sigma Kappa; Honor Roll (1); Mask and Dagger; Phi Kappa Phi; Campus Players, Pres. (3); Handbook Committee (3), Chairman (4); " The Enchanted Cot- tage, " " The Bad Man, " " Outward Bound, " " The Haunted House, " " Never Say Die " ; Wolves ' Frolic (2) (3) (4); Artemisia (3); Editor (4); Sagebrush (2) (3); Desert Wolf (3); Publications Board (4). DAN SENSENEY, Reno, Nevada — English. Delta Sigma Lambda; Honor Roll (1) (2) (3); Campus Players; Blue Key; Coffin and Keys; Publications Board Chairman (4); Glee Club (1) (2), Pres. (3); Student Union Chairman (4); Frosh Handbook Com- mittee (4); Inter-fraternity Council (4); " Icebound, " " The Old Soak, " " He Who Gets Slapped, " ' ' The Haunted House, " " Androcles and the Lion, " " Is Zat So, " ' ' Never Say Die " ; Sagebrush (1) (2); Artemisia Ed (3); Desert Wolf (2) (4); Cheney Scholarship. LENARD SLEDGE, Eureka, Nevada— English and History. Lincoln Hall Association, Mayor (4); Honor Roll (1) (2) (3) (4); Phi Kappa Phi; Kappa Kappa Psi; Blue Key; Mask and Dagger; A. S.U.N. Historian (4); Campus Players Pres. (4); Clionia, Vice-Pres. (2); Upperclass Committee, Inter- fraternity Council (4); " Kempy, " " The Bad Man, " " He Who Gets Slapped, " " The Haunted House, " " Chester Mysteries, " " Liliom " ; Wolves ' Frolic (4); Sagebrush (3); Artemisia (3); Desert Wolf Asst. Ed. (2) (3); Hand; Debate (2) (3) (4), Mgr. (3); Orchestra (2) (3); Fitzgerald Scholarship (1); Rand Scholarship (2); Clark Scholarship (3). IONE SMITH, Petaluma, California — Mathematics. Mu Alpha Nu, Secy.; Chemistry Club; Transfer from Santa Rosa Junior College. MARGARET SMITH, Oakland, California — Eco- nomics. Gamma Phi Beta; Honor Roll (1) (2); Cap and Scroll; Mask and Dagger; D.A.E.; Campus Players; Senior Week Committee (4); " The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife, " " Take My Advice, " " The Haunted House, " " Never Say Die " ; Wolves ' Frolic (2) (3) (4); Sagebrush (2) (3); Desert Wolf (4); Artemisia (4). FRANK S. STEWART, Mare Island, California— Pre-Medical. Phi Sigma Kappa; Omega Mu Iota, Vice-Pres; Chemistry Club; Frosh Football, Basket- ball; Rifle Team (2) (3); Frosh Glee Committee. Page Sixty-one SENIORS CHRIS J!. STOCKTON, Bakersfield, California - Zoology. Phi Sigma Kappa; Omega Mu Iota, Pres (4); Block N (2) (3)- Football (1) (2) (3) Track (1); " The Man Who Married a Dumb Wife REGINA SULLIVAN, Reno, Nevada— English and Latin. Cosmopolitan Club (4); Glee Club (1) (2) (3). ARTHUR SUTHERLAND, Reno, Nevada Economics. LEONARD SUTHERLAND, Reno, Ne Economics. MARVEMMA TAYLOR, Gardnerville, Nevada — Spanish and Botany. Gamma Phi Beta; Cap and Scroll; Class Vice-Pres. (3); Rifle Team (2); Circle N; W.A.A.; Union Building Committee; Frosh Hand- book Committee, Junior Prom, Senior Ball Committee; Wolves ' Frolic (2); Sagebrush (1) (2) (3), Society Editor (2); Artemisia, Circulation Mgr. (2); Asst. Business Mgr. (3; Business Mgr. (4); Publications Board (4); Desert Wolf (1); Italic N. DORIS McLERAN THOMPSON, Reno, Nevada— Home Economics- Pi Beta Phi; Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4); Home Economics Club (1) (2) (3) (4); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3) (4). THOMAS TOWLE, Los Angeles, California — Eco- nomics. Alpha Tau Omega; Coffin and Keys, Pres. (4); Sabre and Chain (2) (?) (4); Track (1) (2), Captain (4); Football (1) (2); Military Ball Com- mittee. JOHN BARR TOMPKINS, Berkeley, California— Zoology. Lambda Chi Alpha; Omega Mu Iota; Wv.id Trainer Football (4); Fencing Coach (4). JACK THURSTON, Reno, Nevada- Sigma Kappa; Chemistry Club. -Chemistry. Sigma HELENE R. TURNER, San Francisco, California— English. Pi Beta Phi; Campus Players; " Outward Bound, " ' ' Chester Mysteries " ; Desert Wolf (4); Transfer from Stanford University. Page Sixty-two SENIORS EUGENE TUCKER, Sparks, Nevada — Electrical Engi- neering. Beta Kappa; A.I.E.E.; Frosh Football; Varsity Football (2); Upperclass Committee (3). JOHN A. WALSH, Reno, Nevada — Electrical Engi- neering. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Coffin and Keys; Blue Key; Italic N; A.I.E.E.; Campus Players; Editor Student Handbook (3); Union Building- Committee (4); Sagebrush (1) (2) (3) (4); Business Mgr. (4); Publications Board. WILLIAM JOHN WEEDEN, Menlo Park, California Economics. Alpha Tau Omega; Class Pres. (1); Frosh Glee Committee; Wolves ' Frolic. ALFRED WEGER, Orrs Springs, California— Animal Husbandry. Beta Kappa. MARY E. WEEKS, Wells, Nevada— Chemistry. Gothic N; Glee Club; Y.W.C.A.; Swimming Club ; Chemistry Club, Secy. (2), Vice-Pres. (3); W.A.A. Treas. (3); Manzanita Hall Vice-Pres. (3); Varsity Hockey, Soccer, Volleyball, Basketball, Baseball, Tennis, Arch- ery, Fencing; W.A.A. Executive Committee ( 3); W.A.A. Sports Day Chairman (4); Wolves ' Frolic (2). MARCELLYN WELLS, Tuiiock, California — History. Manzanita Hall Association. EDWIN WHITEHEAD, Oakland, California— His- tory. Alpha Tau Omega; Soph and Junior Repre- sentative to Executive Committee; Class Treas. (1); Sundowners; Block N Society; Varsity Football (2) (3) (4); Varsity Basketball (2) (3) ' (4). . THOMAS CAVE WILSON, Reno, Nevada— English. Sigma Nu; Coffin and Keys; Mask and Dagger, Pres. (4); Blue Key; Campus Players; Frosh Glee Com- mittee; Senior Play Committee; " At Sixes and Sevens, " " Never Say Die " ; Sagebrush (1) (2) (3); Artemisia (1) (2); Desert Wolf (1) (2), Editor (3); News Bureau Director (4); Publications Board (3) (4); Italic N; Art Director Campus Players (4). FRANK WITTENBERG, Tonopah, Nevada— Agricul- ture. Alpha Tau Omega; Aggie Club. MAXWELL WRIGHT, Reno, Nevada — Mechanical Engineering. Alpha Tau Omega; Chemistry Club; Sagebrush Staff (3) (4); Frosh Football; Goof Football (2) (3); Engineers ' Day (4). NO PICTURE PAULINA WESTOVER, Reno, Nevada— Economics. Page Sixty-three —I u JUNIOR CLASS NDER the leadership of William Wood- uirn, Jr, and Elmer Perry, the Class of 1931 planned and carried to a successful conclusion many projects. The officers assisting Bill Woodburn during the first semester were: Jean Hughes, vice-president; Doris Conway, secretary, and Albert Davis, treas- urer. The other officers chosen to aid in class leadership for the second semester include Marchand Newman, vice-president; Euphemia Clark, secre- tary, and Francis Smith, treasurer. The annual class formal, known as the Junior Prom, was given on Saturday evening, November 9. A c mbination if modernistic and futuristic art helped transform the gym- nasium into a scene of brightness and gaiety. The walls and ceiling were covered with blue and white stripes of varying widths. Every detail of the decorative scheme helped carry out the theme of the dance. Joe McDonnell was chairman, assisted by the following as his committee: Horace Bath, Geraldine Blattner, Dora Clover, Al Davis, William Dumble, Minter Harris, Cecelia Hawkins, Natalie Eipman, Lee Sidwell, and Walter Wilson. During the second semester of the school year the class entertains at an annual Junior Jump. This dance is usually given at the conclusion of the State High School Basketball Tournament and serves as a get-together for visiting high school students and university students. This year, due to a conflict in dates the class was Hughes Davis CLASS OFFICERS Conway Newman Smith Clark Pi ' gc Sixty- four CLASS forced to postpone the dance until later in the semester. The committee in charge of the Junior Jump was under the supervision of Jack Walthers as chairman, with Doug Calloway, Doris Conway, Bill Dumble, Dorothy Grover, Cecilia Hawkins, Jean Hughes and Joe McDonnell assisting. One of the traditions at the University of Nevada is the giving of an annual Senior Ball as a final tribute to the outgoing Senior class, an event sponsored by the Junior Class. This dance, which takes place during the Senior Week, is the last social function of the year and may be attended only by upper- classmen. The students serving on the committee for the Senior Ball this year is as follows: Roscoe Prior, chairman; Geraldine Blattner, Verna Butler, Tom Brawley, Edna Clark, Al Davis, Frances Hilborn, Howard Sheerin, Lee Sidwell, Faralie Smithson, and George Vargas. One of the most looked-for events in the life of the Junior class is their annual Junior Cut Day. At this time the class usually puts on a picnic. This year plans were formulated to hold the event at Pyramid Lake on April 22nd. It was planned to have games and various other forms of entertainment to keep the class amused. The committee in charge of arrangements was under the leadership of Joe McDonnell as chairman, with Doris Conway, Jean Hughes, John Hutchison, Bill Woodburn, and Elmer Perry as his assistants. jffrJB JUNIOR PROM COMMITTEE Back row: McDonnell, chairman; Sidwell, Davis, Harris, Wilson, Dumble. Front row: Blattner, Lipman, Clover, Hawkins Page Sixty-five Alberta Adams Jack Albin Josephine Arlang- Blanche Armstrong Harvc Aslibv Neil Austin Julia Baldini Howard Ballinger Phylis Balzar Horace Bath Geraldine Blattner Elwood Boerlin Grace Bordewich Roland Boyden Tom Brawley Meredith Brown Gerry Brummond Gordon Burner David Burns Clayton Byer Vcrna Butler Douglas Calloway Lois Carman Edna Clark Euphemia Clark P rge Sixty-six Dora Clover Philip Daver Willard Douglas Annie Fowler Dorothy Grover Doris Conway Albert Davis William Duniblc Leonard Fox John Harlan Alyce Couch Jean de Berard Stephen Dubravac Attilio Genasci Minter Harris Norman Coughlin Frances Dieterich Frank Estes Robert Geyer Margaret Hart Julia Cummings Harvey Dondero Fred Fader George Gray Meredith Hawk Page Sixty-seven Cecelia Hawkins Frances Hilborn Marvin Humphrey Clarence Jones Lucie King - Ellen Hawkins Eugene Hoover .Anna Jensen Marian Jones Donald Knapp Perry Hayden Jack Hougli Dorothy Johns Florence Kilgorc George Ladd Francis Headley William Howard Tom Johnson Mary Kincaid Howard Lambert James Henrichs Jean Hughes Elizabeth Johnstone Carleton King Fred LaVigne Pi ' gr Sixty-eight % Stanley Leahigh Ora Lee Marjorie Ligon Jack Lindly Natalie Lipman Alvin Lombardi Evelyn Madsen Rose Mahana Helen Mann Richmond Mann Ethel Maraska Leland Martin Wesley Martin Gilbert Mathews Joe McDonnell Marguerite McNeil Edwin Michal Ethel Middleton Frances Millar Albert Miller John Molini Fred Morrison Edmund Muth Clark Nelson Marchand Newman Page Sixty-nine William Norton Hardy Odell Byron O ' Hara Ellen Olsen Ruth Oppedyke Newton Parke Irrna Parker Elmer Perry Gwendolyn Piersi n Margaret Plirdy Albert Randolph Louise Rawson Lestenna Regan Delbert Rev Marion Richards Einniett Riordan Harry Robinson Kenneth Robison Fred Roumage Florence Shedd Howard Sheerin Leland Sidwell Walter Siegel Merle Smart Francis Smitli Pate Seventy Albert Smith Faralie Smithson George Stockle Lucile Stone Stanley Sundeen Anna Thacker Clara Tomlin Clifford Turner Willard VanDoren George Vargas Harold Vaughn Cy Wainvvright Will.ird Weaver Teddie Webb Helen Webb Arnold Wessitsh Walter Wilson Claude Winder Gladys Wittenberg William Woodburn Margaret Sullivan Theodore VanHoosier Jack Walther Wallace White Amy Yarrington Page Seventy-one INGALLS PENROSE JOPHOMORE CLASS T r j HE officers for the first semester were: Tom Penrose, president; Wilma Fitz- gerald, vice-president; Margaret Walts, secretary, and George Adamson, treasurer. The Vigilance Committee in charge of the enforcement of fresh- man traditions for the first semester was composed of: Fred Wilson, Ben Johnson, Kent Ingalls, Ray Hackett, Matt Oshorne, Irvin Ayer, Harry Oliver, Dan Trevitt, Ed Usnich, Joe Jackson, Wilbur Hannibal, Ed Cantlon, George Adamson, Alan Thorpe, and Walter Mitchell. Early in the fall the class was host to the campus at the annual Sophomore Hop, one of the outstanding formal dances of the year. The following officers were chosen to guide the class for the second semester: Kent Ingalls, president; Louise Gastanega, vice-president; Ethel Hanson, secretary, and Adelbert States, treasurer. Fitzgerald Adamson CLASS OFFICERS Gastanega Walts States 1 1.I11SIH1 Page Seventy-lit STERN BEEMER FRESHMAN CLASS WITH the entrance of the class of 1933, the campus became interested in the possible outcome of the annual Frosh and Soph entanglement on Field Day. When the dust of the battle was cleared away it was found the Fresh- men were the losers by a considerable score, and subject to much chastisement on the part of the winners. The huskies of the class were also drawn through the rough waters of Manzanita Lake on Homecoming Day when the class of 1932 again showed their prowess in the tug-o-war. This semester the big Block N was given its annual fall coat of paint. The officers for the first semester were elected with Bill Beemer as president; F.lsie Seaborn, vice-president; Denise Denson, secretary, and John Mariani, treasurer. For the second semester the class chose Joe Stern for president; Donna Willson, vice- president; Katherine Ligon, secretary, and Art Levy, treasurer. Denson Mariani CLASS OFFICERS Seaborn Willson Levy Liffon Page Seventy-three tulh cIowii 1 rail One of Clyde Forsythe y s latest scenes has been selected to intro- duce the most important book of the Artemisia. The year ' s activi- ties on the campus are as individual and representative of Nevada as is the desert in her most glorious mood — sunset. The record of the year ' s activities in athletics, dra- matics, forensics, and publications was prepared under the supervision of Francis Smith. A -■ Mm Mm MK. ■.?. ' : ' ' ; - : The Wolf Tack Thru the lint ' , ' round the end, When they hit you may defend That the Wolf Pack keeps rambl- ing along. Foes, look out, not a doubt Of our winning, hear us shout, While the Wolf Pack goes rambl- ing along. Thru the line, ' round the end, When they hit you may depend That the Wolf Pack keeps rambl- ing along. College days, later days, Still they ' re winning greater fraise, While the Wolf Pack keeps rambl- ing along, ev a ola oongs JNevacta JLitu Mackay Day — in which the morning is spent cleaning up dirt on the campus, preparatory to a two-week period of dirt-slinging, incident to A. S.U.N, elections. The professors help clean up the dirt, though the students can take care of its dissemination later on hy themselves. Page Eighty Coffin and Keys running takes the form of a satire on the adventures and misadventures of Helen of Troy and her playmates. Some dozen men revert to their younger days and prance about the campus in a state of near-nudity on election day, yanking Helen from one side of Manzanita Lake to the other. Page Eighty-one Senior Week — planned for so long- that it seems unreal when it actually arrives — or at least, tliat ' s a good excuse for its unreality. The pilgrimage, the senior gift, Baccalaureate and Commencement. In the little circle at the center, we have Professor Fcemster hurrying to join the academic procession. Pitgc Eig ily-luio The life of a freshman is a hard one — but not when he ' s a football hero, it would seem. The women receive their share of the abuse, being forced to expiate their sins by scrubbing steps and sweeping sidewalks. A sophomore who violates the senior bench gives it a none-too-thorough scrubbing, later announcing her marriage. P«ge Eighty-three Rootlegged photographs of the Frosh whitewashing the N — taken while said Frosh are looking the other way. A glorious mess of whitewash and be-trousered freshman women — really more fun for the youngsters than for the dignified upperclassmen who supervise the work and sit comfortably on the ground to pose for pictures. Pi ' gc Eighty-four Some of the events of Homecoming, including a fearful bonfire Thursday night, one of the floats in the parade Friday morning, the Frosh-Soph tug-o ' -war, which results disastrously for the Frosh, Saturday morning, the first issue of the Desert Wolf, also Saturday morning, and the Cal. Aggie-Nevada football game Saturday afternoon. Page Eighty-five Hearses, airplanes, birthday cakes, pirate galleys, and immense worms are only a few of the ingredients making up the Homecoming Day parade. Floats, some funny, some arty, all colorful, invade Virginia street and make the small boys think the circus has come to town. The Gamma Phis win the cup among the sororities; the Sigma Nus, among the fraternities. Page Eighty-six The Nevada Wolf Pack becomes a flying Wolf Pack when it goes to do battle with the U.S.C. at Los Angeles. Early morning classes are dismissed, and the campus moves out to Blanchfield to wish the football team luck with a rousing send-off. President Cross flies, too, and some of the student body escort the team as far as Tahoe. Page Eighty-seven This and that — mostly having to do with football, the big- tiling on the campus during the fall of the year- The band marches around the field, the team and most of the student body goes to Utah, the men of the campus wear white knickers while they may, and Messrs. McDonnell, Woodburn,, Walsh, and Adamson sneak in because their pictures fit. Page Eighty-eight This page has mostly to do with Freshmen, although there are a few Sophomores on it as well. The big picture shows the portion of the Frosh football squad that turned up on the day scheduled; the other pictures depict the furious conflict known at Field Dav. Page Eighty-nine Showing various modes of transportation through the years, from the Dark Ages, represented by the Ford in the lake, through the Middle Ages, represented by the bus in the middle of the desert, to modern days, represented by the airplane in the middle of Los Angeles. The most reliable mode of travel is also shown. Page Ninety Winter occupations: going to formals and looking- at snow scenes like this. What else is there to do but study? The writer isn ' t sure, but he thinks this is the Soph Hop picture here. For further information see the Chairman, who was Art Graham. Page Ninely-om Part of the Nevada campus comes down — and a greater part goes up. Upper left shows what was; two lower corners show what was becoming extinct; and the other three pictures show what will be in process of construction. The Mackay Science Hall will he the largest building on the campus. Page Ninety-two The fall of the year and rallies are synonymous, just as spring and politics are synonymous. Presenting Byron O ' Hara, yell leader, and Bob Merriman and Bill Blakely, assistants. Two samples of their work, the station rally and the airplane rally are shown in order that you may judge for yourselves. Page Ninety-three Here Comes the Wolf Tack Here comes the Wolf Pack on a raid. The gang is haffy, not afraid ; Give a cheer for Nevada U. Team, this game ' s up to you — We ' re all here to help you fight. Fond memories of old N. U. ill always mean the world to you. N . U. needs you Wolves, we greet you, Let ' s go, Nevada U. .Nevada b DULSS 1CS FOOTBALL COACH Serving his first year as head football coach and track coach at Nevada, George Philbrook has established himself as one of the most promising mentors that Nevada has ever had. During his college career, Philbrook played tackle for Notre Dame and also won a place on the mythical All-American foot- ball eleven. He lias held the football coaching positions at the Multnomah Ath- letic Club of Portland, Oregon, and at Whittier College in Southern California. Football fans are looking forward to a very successful season next year after watching the improved Wolf Pack which took the field this past season. Nevada has had very successful track ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT teams during the last few years and another outstanding season is expected this year under Coach Philbrook ' s guidance. TRAINER " Tommy " Tompkins success- fully carried out the work of trainer for the 1929 Wolf Pack and was always on hand with his trustv little sachel whenever anything happened to the men playing. That he did his work well was proven by the fact that a fewer number of men were kept out of this year ' s contests on account of injuries than ever before in football history at the University of Nevada. Ptipc Ninety-six ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT ASSISTANT COACH Assistant Coach " Chet " Scranton was named as the act- ing head of the athletic depart- ment for the 1929-30 season when a leave of absence was granted to Coach Doc Martie. " Chet " has acted in the capa- city of football backfield coach for the past two years as well as handling most of the physical educational work during that time. Scranton also took over the position of head basketball coach during Martie ' s absence and in this capacity has turned out a very suc- cessful basketball team. ATHLETIC MANAGER Don Budge, basketball manager for the 1928-29 season, was elected General Athletic Manager upon the resignation of Budd Stevenson in January, 1929. Budge was re-elected to the position for the 1929-30 school year. The General Athletic Manager has direct supervision over all major and minor sports, his work varying from arranging the finances for athletic trips to the direction of the activities of the managers of the various sports. Don proved himself to be a most efficient and capable Athletic Manager. The many events over which he had general supervision were run with smooth, businesslike precision, which had much to do with the success athletics enjoyed this year. Page Ninety-seven FOOTBALL CAPTAIN After three years of varsity, " Nig " Newton, giant tackle, and as hard a fighter as ever pulled a Nevada jersey over a pair of shoulder-pads, was chosen to lead the Wolf Pack in the grid wars of the ' 29 season. Cool under fire, a wise field general, and practically undamageable, the big fellow proved the wisdom of the players who chose him as their leader. Because of the way he did his work, Newt in was overlooked in press reports and by grand stand coaches, but the oversight was in the nature of a compliment. " Nig " was not a l jjln fl MMtfffi Br flashy player. He was far too wise in the ways of the turf to waste time with the running here and there which attracts the attention of the spectators, but when the play was in progress Newton could always be found where the most was happening. His value to the Pack throughout four years of competition on the chalked pasture cannot be overestimated. Gains through the position he was guarding were few and small. During the ' 29 season less time was taken out by him than for any other man on the team, in spite of the fact that he was in the game longer than any other player on the squad. The passing of " Nig " Newton leaves a hole in the Nevada wall that is goinsj to be hard to fill, and his name should go down in history along with those of Bradshaw, Allen, Clark, Hansen, and the other football heroes of the U. of N., whose praises are still sung on the Campus. Page Ninety-eight FOOTBALL MANAGERS IN order to keep things going smoothly and in a business like manner on the football field, both when the gridders are at home, and abroad, in practice and actual game, a manager is needed. The manager is usually a junior, and is assisted by four sophomore managers, who arc chosen from the ranks of an unlimited number of freshmen who each fall turn out to rub down players, care for equipment, and make them ' selves useful whenever anyone is looking. Al Lombardi was the man who capably filled the job of manager during the fall of 1929. His duties consisted of arranging transportation and quarters for the team on the road, keeping track of the footballs, and other equipment, and innumerable small jobs, such as beating off the hordes of small boys who swarmed nightly over the practice field, and seeing that a water-boy and rub-down man accompanied the team. Working on Lombardi ' s staff as sophomore assistant managers, were Ed Leonard, George Adamson, Fred La Vigne, and Ed Cantlon. Out of the four, Leonard was elected to manage the team at the end of the season. The managerial system was inaugurated on the campus several years ago, and has proved to be most successful. As a reward for their service, managers are awarded a block N on the sweater of the sport they manage, differ- ing from that of the athletes by having a bar under the letter. From the three major sport managers is chosen the General Athletic manager, a senior student who fills the place taken by the graduate manager at larger institu- tions. £ ff ft LEONARD ADAMSON LaVIGNE CANTLON Page Ninety-nine N Y.U. A crowd which filled the newly enlarged bleachers of Mackay field was on hand to see " Nig " Newton lead his crew into its first struggle- — -with the Cougars of Brigham oung U. 1 he Cougars drew first blood and led the Wolves until the final canto. Jake Lawlor knotted the score, galloping thirty yards with Tupper ' s pass. With the score seven up, B. Y. U. maneuvered to the Wolves ' twenty-five yard line, and a field goal gave the visitors the game by a 10-7 count. Walthers (center) Scott (guard) Art Levy breaks up a play Ilarulley is stopped on an off-tackle smash Page One Hundred Nevada - Utak 33 Before the hoys climhed on the Pullman for the Mormon capital, Coach Philbrook remarked that his team was still two weeks away from being a real club. He was right. The Utes surpassed the Wolves in every branch of the game, and had little trouble taking the Nevada team. Even the breaks were all against the Pack and the result was that the Utes came out with 33 points, Nevada none. " 1 ' f Tupper is taken out by a Utah back Glasgow packs the ball on an end around play Levy (end) Jones (guard) Page One Hundred and One N evacia 48 - Fr esao £ate The Wolves were " right " when they took the turf against the Bulldogs of Fresno State ' Teachers College. Everybody but the water boy got into the game and still the score rolled up. Plays went off smoothly, and the line was a brick wall against the feeble thrusts of the Bulldogs. For the first time in twelve starts the Pack administered a beating to the opposition. A badly whipped Bulldog was sent to the showers with a 48-0 whipping tied to his tail. ' ' V ffr£ te jp Glasgow (end) I.awlor (fullback) Gorss gets a lot of help around end Lawlor about to receive a pass Page One Hundred and. Two ■ ' ,■ ' ..-■ ' ■ ' ■ ■ ' ■■:-: " ■■ ' ' ■■ : M::: ' f i m. N Oal. Aggies The Cal. Aggies came to Reno with the strong- est team ever grown on the Davis Farm to oppose the Wolves in the Homecoming Day struggle. With the Farmers came a gent by the name of Finn who packed the ball more like " Crip " Toomey than the Davis coach himself. The Wolves put up a sjood battle but the Aggies had too much on the ball, so the home team dropped the game and the Far Western Conference title by a score of 19-0. Whitehead is pulled down by the Farmers Lawlor about to make a tackle Rusk (halfback) Moves (end) Page One Hundred and Three evada o - Oollege of Jracific Nevada opposed the College of the Pacific the Tiger ' s Homecoming Day in Stockton, and having lost their own annual classic, wanted to let some- one else know how it felt. In a sloppy struggle on the Stockton field, the Tigers outfumbled the Wolves and the Pack took the long end of an 8-0 count. Parsons got the lone touchdown on a line shot, and Butch Lawlor collected two points by falling on a Pacific fumble behind the goal line. Madariaga (guard) Linnehan (guard) Tuppcr hunting for a hole in the Trojan wall Dufficld skirts Nevada ' s end Page One Hundred ,vn1 Four N u. s. a The Trojans were still sore from having heen chiseled out of a conference title the week before, and vented their wrath on the Pack. Coach Jones had one of the greatest scoring machines in the country when it was " right, " and it hit on all six against Nevada. The Wolves went to Los Angeles with only the chance of putting up a good fight and, despite the score, did. The Trojans rolled up 60 points while the Wolves went scoreless. A mixup in the Trojan war U. S. C. pulls a wide end run play Tomley (end) Caldwell (center) Page One Hundred and Viiu iNevaola - u»£„ Ignatius In the most thrilling hattle fought on the Mackay gridiron during the season, the Wolves and the Grey Fog of Saint Ignatius went til rough four scoreless periods to a draw. The Fog went in on the long end, but were outfought and outplayed throughout the game by the Pack. Art Lew, Nev- ada end, gave a beautiful exhibition of defensive football, while Butch Lawlor and Clem Sultenfuss did most of the ground srainino; for the Pack. JSrown (tackle) Parsons (fullback) The Pack mixes with St. Ignatius Art Levy makes a hole for Sultenfuss P igc One Hundred and Six Nevada - St, Marys 54 The Pack went in against the powerful Gael machine so far on the short end that all that could be expected was a good showing. Nevada set as its object the crossing of the Gael goal line. The ambition was nearly realized in the last quarter when George Bloedell got away with Ambrose ' s pass, but he was overhauled by Boyle, and the Wolves got a zero in the score column while the Gaels chalked up 54 points. Levy smears St. Ignatius behind the line of scrimmage Sultenfuss goes over the top Whitehead (quarterback) Handley (halfback) Page One Hundred and Seven p FOOTBALL ROSPECTS for a prosperous season on the gridiron were none too bright at the beginning of the ' 29 season but brightened when a record turnout of 150 men answered the call of Coach Philbrook for gridsters. Aided by Chet Scranton, the new mentor whipped the Pack into shape for the campaign. Then came the season, and Saturday afternoons when followers of Nevada ' s fate on the turf filed into the bleachers to cheer the team on, or sat around the radio listening to the progress of their gridiron representatives on foreign fields. When the season was over and the smoke had cleared it was found that while there was much to be desired, the results, when all was considered, were not so bad. While on paper, five of the seven games were in the red, three of the defeats were at the hands of — Saint Mary ' s, considered one of strongest undefeated teams of the country; Utah, winner of the Rocky Mountain Conference title, and the mighty Trojans of U. S. C, sharers in top honors in the Pacific Coast Conference race. The Pack was also taken by Brigham Young in the first meeting of the two schools on the ruled pasture, and the big Farmer team of the California Agricultural College, winners of the Far Western grid crown. The Pack walked over a weak and crippled team of the Fresno State Teachers College for a lopsided victory, and came out on the long side of a clash with the College of Pacific Tigers, while it battled the powerful St. Ignatius team to a score- less tie. 1930 FOOTBALL SQUAD Page One Hundred and Eight FROSH UNDER the direction of " Speed " Weaver, star Whittier College end, the Fresh- man football squad galloped through a limited but highly successful season on the gridiron. Robbed of the best material in the class by the eligibility of Freshmen for varsity competition Weaver, in his first season as coach, turned out an eleven which won three out of the four games on its schedule. The Frosh in Nevada are in a poor spot as far as competition is concerned, having to look for opponents among the surrounding high schools. The distance from other institutions of higher learning, and the forbidding cost of travel on the limited athletic funds available, put the Babes behind the eight ball where competition with the Freshman squads of other colleges and varsities of Junior Colleges are concerned. The yearlings got away to a flying start, taking their first game from the Fallon high school team, by a 6 to count. Next the braves of the Stewart Indian school were walloped by the one sided margin of 43 to 0. Reno High was the first team to cross the Frosh goal stripe, but the strong team of the local prep school was forced to be content with their lone six points, while the Babes placed 25 markers on their side of the score book. In the last game of the season, the Lovelock High eleven held the Frosh to a 6 all tie. An unusually large turnout of fifty men at the beginning of the season gave the Frosh a hefty roster from which to pick their talent. However, this number soon dwindled throvigh graduation to the varsity, and natural elimination. This gave Weaver a chance to concentrate on those men who remained. They developed rapidly and an unusual ly well-balanced team was the result. THE FROSH TANGLE WITH RENO HIGH Page One Hundred and Nine BASKETBALL CAPTAIN URING the season of the spring of 1930, the Wolf Pack was lead through its clashes on the hardwood by Captain Jack Gilmartin, veteran center. Jack played his first season for Nevada in 1927, as a member of one of the strongest Frosh squads ever to represent the Hill on the court. During the year, he starred at the pivot position. The next season he broke into the Varsity lineup and held a place on the first team for three years. It was at the end of his second year of Varsity competition that he was chosen captain. From the start the " Goon " was one of the outstanding bucketeers of the Pack. His floor game was steady at all times, his passes always ac- curate, his eye good. On the tip-off, he managed to turn more than his share in the right direction. His forte was the long shot, and time after time he would send the leather snapping though the net from far out on the floor. During the last season, he seemed to lose his eye for the basket, but the reason wa s quite apparent to the close observer. Gilmartin was a marked man on the Nevada team, and the opposition payed extra-close attention to the tall center. Even while closely watched, he came out with high-point honors in more than one contest. Beside his work on the court, Gilmartin is a track man, and has earned the right to wear two blue stripes on the sleeve of a white track sweater by his ability to clear the bar in the high jump event. The loss of Gilmartin will be keenly felt by the bas- ketball team, for during his three years on the team he proved himself to be far above the average, the type of " •ood, smart player that is hard to find. k£VA0i Page One Hundred and Ten BASKETBALL MANAGER IT is the general opinion around the campus that the basketball managers and tryees have a much easier job than the managers of both football and track. Anyone who has ever been in contact with the basketball system at Nevada rapidly changes his first impression and ac- knowledges that trying out for basketball man- ager takes up the greatest portion of one ' s spare time. The managers of this sport must be on hand for every practice, and every game whether it be with the Frosh or Goof teams or with a visiting university. While the equipment is easier to handle than that of football the night hoop practices break into the managers ' time more than do the after- noon practices in the other sports. Ralph Adamson was chosen to manage the 1930 Basketball Squad as a just re- ward for three years of hard work and persistency as a tryee. Adamson stood well above all other applicants for the managership and his selection was looked upon with whole hearted approval by the entire student body. To continue his good work he kept the players well supplied with equipment and from a financial standpoint his management of the squad was unusually successful. The sophomore managerial staff which was always on hand to help supply the needs of the team consisted of the following: Bruce Thompson, Dave Jackson, Gordon Robertson, and Ben Solari. The frosh tryees for the 1930 season were: Al See- liger, Ted Moore, Don Thompson, and Jack Doug- lass. As a reward the manager is given a membership in the Block N society and a regular basketball sweater with a bar under the letter. ROBERTSON THOMPSON JACKSON SOLARI Pagi- One Hundred and F.h-i BASKETBALL mm Ak I «r 2SM DAK.IN, Forward BLEDSOE, Center BALDINT, Guard T the beginning of the 1930 season there was a great deal of doubt in the minds of even the staunchest Nevadans concerning the chances of the weakened Wolf Pack in the Pacific Coast basketball circles. To be sure, there were half a dozen letter men back in school, two of whom were varsity regulars; but the absence of Doc. Martie from the coaching position threw a certain amount of gloom over the success of the coming season. All of the doubts and fears of Nevada fans were quickly dis- persed, however, once the season was under way. The faster brand of basketball introduced by Coach Scranton was quickly accepted by the entire squad and even looked to be an improvement over the more deliberate play of the preceding year. The 1930 schedule was perhaps one of the most severe to ever confront a Nevada basketball team, consisting of pre-season games with Stanford, Utah and Brigham Young University, as well as regular Far Western Conference games. The opening game of the season was played on the home court against the Stanford Cards on the night of December 27th, resulting in a win for the visitors. Neither this game nor the one following, which was also won by Stanford, could be looked upon as a fair test of Nevada ' s basketball abil- ity since Stanford was represented by a team already noted as possible Pacific Coast champions. The Nevada team played rather erratic ball during both games but at times showed fine pre-season form both offense and defense. Both of the games were marked by an excessive amount of fouling on the part of both teams. The Stanford players were more accurate with their free throws than were Nevadas; thereby increasing their side of the count to win by scores of 26-1 5, and 33-24. The Wolf Pack was weakened by the absence of fake Lawlor from the line-up but his Pare On,- Hundred and 7 ' r r rv — BASKETBALL place at guard was ably filled by Salsbury and Griffin. Bledsoe, a Frosh substitute center, proved to be the sensation of the series by winning high point honors in both games. On the nights of January 6th and 7th, the Nevada team locked horns with the strong University of Utah squad in the University gymnasium. Playing an open type of game aided by a close man-for- man defense, the Utah team completely smothered the Wolves during the first half of the opening game. In the second half, however, Nevada came back with a few ideas about the open type of game also and quicklv overcame a 13 point lead to tie the score. The Nevada guards and center literally forward passed to Farnsworth and Johnson who dashed down the floor for set-ups under the basket. This fast type of game soon began to tell on our boys, allowing the cooler Utah team access to the basket, which they promptly seized to snatch victory from the tired Nevada team. The second night ' s play was even more exciting that that of the preceding night, never more than a few points separating the two teams throughout the whole game. The cool sharpshooting Utes managed to eke out an- other victory of 31-26 however to cinch the series. Bledsoe was again high point man for Nevada, showing uncanny ability at hitting the hoop from every angle. The next week took the Wolf Pack on its first and longest trip of the season when they journeyed to Provo, Utah, for a two- game series with the Brigham Young Cougars. The B. Y. U. team was by far the strongest team Nevada had encountered so far, winning both games with ease. Their passing was perfect and their basket- shooting uncanny as may well be realized from merely glancing at the score of 44-26 and 44-35. In the second game, the Ne- vada team led by Stan Johnson and con- sisting entirely of sophomores made a des- .icvm A VA 4 GRIFFIN, Guard FRIETAG, Forward FARNSWORTH r, )nv;lri Page One Hundred and Thirteen m BASKETBALL SALSBURY, Guard LOMBARDI, Forward JOHNSON, Center perate rail} ' and actually outplayed the B. Y. U. team during the second period. Johnson, himself, made five goals during this rally. The Cougars played the same open style of game as the strong Utah team but were even better in all departments of the game. On January 17 and 18, the Wolf Pack opened their Far Western Conference sea- son on the home court against the strong San Jose State Teachers. The Nevada team, with Jake Lawlor again in his old position at guard, clicked through its plays in a convincing manner to win its first conference game by a score of 33-39. The second game was even closer than the first, ending with Nevada but one point in the lead, 26-25. It was Al Lombardi ' s stellar basket-shooting in the first game, and Bled- soe ' s sensational playing in the second, which helped Nevada to overcome the threat of Captain Tom Maloney, eagle-eyed San Jose center, who was high point man of the series. The Wolves went one step farther on their path toward the conference title during the following week by defeating the California Aggies by scores of 35-25 and 21-17 in games played in the local gymnasium. These games were featured by the uncanny basket-shooting of Singleton, Aggie forward, and the splen- did team work of the Nevada squad. Law- lor and Salsbury formed a guard combina- tion which was poison to the Davis Farm boys whenever they attempted to shoot. The following Tuesday saw Nevada in action against the highlv touted DePaul University team from Chicago. This ! game was by far the best of the season, exhibiting the Wolf Pack at the very peak of its game. The contest was hard-fought throughout and Nevada just missed a chance of coast-wide fame when a last minute shot by Dakin rolled around the hoop and then out to give the DePaul team the victory 25-24. Journeying to Chico during the latter Piigc One Hundred and. Fourteen BASKETBALL part of the week, the Wolves made plans to annex two more conference victories from Chico State College. After a poor start, the Nevada team made an uphill fight to win the first game by a score of 33-30. Griffin, Bledsoe and Freitag were the big guns during the first contest while Baldini and Dakin showed up the best in the second game. The game on Saturday was a rather disastrous one for the Pack, resulting in their first conference defeat of the season. The entire team was playing away off form and could not stop the ac- curate one-handed shooting of the Chico asjgre- gation. The score of 37-22 certainly indicates Nevada ' s poor playing throughout the contest. Still in the clutches of a mid-season slump, the Wolf Pack made the trip to Fresno on the next week end to play their fourth conference series, against the Fresno State Teachers ' College. Barely able to eke out a victory in the first game, Nevada was beaten badly in the second, showing only an occasional burst of old speed and fight. The games on February 14th and 15th, played with the strong College of Pacific team on the local court marked the turning point in Nevada ' s chances for the Far West- ern Conference championship honors. Throughout both games the Nevada for- wards were unable to break through to the basket due to the air-tight guarding of Shuman and Hurd, Pacific guards. " Moose " Disbrow, star center of the Tiger five, led the Pacific offense through to basket after basket, copping high point honors in both games. Lawlor and DeReemer starred for the Pack when, time after time, they broke up shots that looked like set-ups for the visitors. Their efforts were largely inef- fective, however, since the y were not given the proper support by the other members of the squad. For the first time during the season Captain Gilmartin was high-point man for the Pack, showing his old form WHITEHEAD, Forward DeREEMER, Guard LAWLOR, Guard Page One Hundred and Fifteen BASKETBALL in hitting the hoop once more after a rather off and on season. The two victories of 27-12 and 24-21 practically cinched the conference title for the Tigers. For the last two games of the season the Wolf Pack entrained to San Francisco where they met St. Mary ' s team in the Kezar gymnasium. During the opening period of the first game, Nevada piled up a formidable lead which was completely overcome by the Gaels in the second half. The game ended with the score 22-all and during the additional five minutes period, the Gaels went wild to score four field goals while Nevada scored but one thus giving St. Mary ' s a 30-24 victory. The second game was by far the roughest of the season, in personal fouls being called during the contest. In this game St. Mary ' s won an easy 49-28 victory over the Wolves who were still tired from the hard-fought game of the preceding night. The two- games which were to be played against St. Ignatius on February 28 and March 1 were cancelled by a mutual agreement of the two schools. Thus ended one of the longest and hardest basketball schedules the Wolf Pack has ever attempted, featured by fitful bursts of excellent teamwork and good basket- shooting as well as periods of poor playing and lack of co-ordination. Several styles of offense and defense were used throughout the season making it necessary that several different combinations of players be kept in play As a result of this condition thirteen men were awarded varsity sweaters, which is rather an unusual thing in basketball circles. On the whole, it ma) ' be said that Nevada finished up the seasons play with a good record after making such a poor start. +msmmtamt- rww w nft ' VMHfl CEafMr r " » wm M 1930 BASKETBALL SQUAD Page One Hundred and Sixteen FROSH BASKETBALL The Frosh Basketball squad was coached by George Philbrook during the past season. A great many men turned out for the squad and from them Philbrook soon picked some excellent material. The Frosh are limited by their lack of opposition as they must depend on the high school teams in the vicinity for their outside games. For practice a series of contests were held with the varsity Goofs. In order to create more interest a series of four games were played. In these the Goofs won three games while the Frosh could take but one. The ability of individual members of the squad was unusual this year. Many men showed great prospects of becoming varsity material in the future. Some players in particular played games that would have done credit to any team. Outstanding among these were Ronnow and Hill at the forward position and Beasley and Gregg at guard. Ronnow played flashy as well as consistent ball and was the high-point man of the season. During the season Hill and Beasley developed into very valuable players. Two trips were made this year, one to Fallon and another to Lovelock. The game at Fallon resulted in the first defeat, which was largely due to the absence of Ronnow. The final score was 16-13 in favor of Fallon. At Lovelock however the Frosh were more successful and handed the local boys a severe drubbing. The only other defeat of the year came at the end of the season when they tangled with Reno High, the score ending 16-14. The rest of the games were played on the university court as preliminaries to varsity games. A great deal of credit is due these men who worked hard and faithfully to uphold the University in underclass contests. Besides this they furnished fine practice for the Varsity during the year. FROSH SQUAD Page One Hundred mid Seventeen A S CAPT % Ken Robis CAPTAIN S CAPTAIN as the 1930 track squad, son may be depended upon to ead the Wolves through a very successful reason. Captain Robison has been one of Ne- vada ' s oustanding sprinters during his three years of varsity competition and should rate as one of the fastest dash men in the Far Western Confer- ence this coming season. His speed and strong finishing power have, in the past, earned him the position of anchor man on some of Nevada ' s best relay teams. Ken seems able to reach his topmost speed when under large handicaps and no matter how hopeless the cause may have seemed near the finish of the meet he has, in many races, over- come some great leads to bring victory to the Wolf Pack " Ken " entered the University with the class of ' 29 and as a Frosh won immediate fame, both locally and among institutions competing with Nevada, in the 100 and 220 yard sprints. In his first year on the Hill, he broke the Mackav Field record in both events. In his next season on the cinders, Robison was a member of the Nevada team entered in the Raisin Day contest at Fresno, and later met some of the best sprinters in Coast intercollegiate circles at the P. A. A. meet in San Francisco. He made a creditable showing in both these classics of the cinders. Last season great things were expected of Robison, but tough luck, in the form of illness, stepped in to keep the flashy sprinter on the side- lines. His loss was keenly felt by the Nevada team, and was undoubtedly a large factor in the medio.cre success of the track season of 1929. All through the hard schedule outlined for this spring, Captain Robison will be looked upon to lead the Wolves to the Far Western Confer- ence championship and the silver trophy. The Pack has already won one cup in track and a victory this year will give Nevada an opportunity to add another to the collection of mugs in the trophy case in the training headquarters. -« o 0- Page One Hundred and Eighteen 1950 TRACK MANAGER FTER two years of conscientious ef- fort, Douglas Calloway was rewarded by being appointed Track Manager for the 1930 track season. Always a hard worker, " Doug " is especially well fitted to handle this very important managership. The head Track Manager is chosen after two consecutive years of trying out. During his first year, he is one of many Freshman tryees, who do all the heavy work, such as raking the track, preparing the various jumping pits, etc. Out of the freshman tryees, four sophomore managers are chosen on the basis of merit. These four supervise the freshman managers, receiving their orders from the head track manager. Finally from the four sophomore managers, the head track manager for the next year is chosen on the basis of past records and merits. ATWOOD BANKOFIER started to work right away. He with three others was chosen to be one of the Sopho- more managers. In his second year " Doug " proved his ability so well that he was chosen to head the track managers for the 1930 season. This year has been no exception with " Doug. " He is right on the job every aft- ernoon, handing out equipment to the track men, seeing that the oval is kept in good shape, and keeping the squad well satisfied by always being in the right place at the right time. " Doug " is assisted this year by four hard working Sophomore track managers, Alex Lohse, Dave Jackson, Adelbert States, and Bob Bankofier. The first three named men were appointed to the position this semester after the failure of Loren At- wood and Roger Colton to return to school. Page One Hundred and Nineteen 1930 TRACK EVADA ' S chances for a victorious track season seem to grow brighter and brighter as the semester draws to a close Several veterans of last year ' s squad are out on the track again this season and arc quite sure of winning their letters during the present season. Lohse, Salsbury, Rossiter, Capt. Robison, and Scott are the letter men out this year and may be depended upon to bring in a string of victories for the Wolves. From the results of the interclass and interf raternity meets, held already this season it appears that the new material far outshines the old, both in number and excellency. The frosh completely swamped all competition in the interclass meet to win by a large score. Taking part in his first Nevada meet, Howard Arthur broke the school record in the high jump with a jump of 6 feet, 4 inches and also copped first place in the high hurdles. Lefebre, also a frosh, shows great promise as an all-round athlete on both the track and field, excelling in the 220 yard low hurdles, shot-put, broad-jump, pole vault and javelin throw. Some of the other frosh who show promise are Huntington, Spencer, Glasgow, Keats, Bledsoe and Maydwell. The 1930 squad will keenly feel the loss of Schnoor, Martin, and Kinnon, however, when the}- take the field in the Far Western Conference meet. Nearly every year Nevada is much stronger in the distance events and this season is no exception. However the team will be much better balanced because of the addition of many good weight men. It appears that Robison and Scott will be called upon to take care of the sprints which they are very able to do. This is Coach George Philbrook ' s first track season at Nevada but from his fine previous record as a track coach we expect great things. 930 TRACK SQUAD Page One Hundred and Twenty V. TARTING the season with an unusually bright outlook for a prosperous and successful sojourn on the cinders, the Nevada track team was handicapped throughout the practice days by a late spring, which kept the men off the oval. Headed by Jack Kellogg, sprint ace, and with such veterans on the team as Ken Robison, Jim Bailey, Jack Gilmartin, Harold Bailey, Red Rossiter, Fred Lohse, Tommy Towle, and Tommy Schnoor, the Wolves looked like a cinch to take the conference title. Illness stepped in to slow down Ken Robison, rated as one of the fastest century and furlong runners on the Coast, while the rest of the squad was forced to stay indoors and look out on a muddy or sno w covered oval. While material was good on the track, the Wolf squad was woefully weak in the field events. In the jumps, the prospects were not so bad, with Gilmartin, Kline, and Scott in the broad jump, and Bailey and Gilmartin to clear the bar. The one out- standing man in the weight events was Bill Kinnon. Track fans had their first chance to see the local hopes on the cinders when the annual inter-fraternity meet, after being postponed a week on account of adverse weather, was run off. The Sigma Nus copped top place with the A.T.O.s second. The only other meets on the local cinders saw the successful repulsion of the invading San Jose Teachers and the drubbing of the Gray Fog tracksters of Saint Ignatius by the Wolves. THE 1929 TRACK. SQUAD Page One Hundred and Twenty-one 1929 TRACK CAPTAIN ERVING NEVADA as a first string sprinter and member of both the mile and half-mile relay teams for three years, Jack Kellogg was justly elected to lead the Wolves through one of the most strenuous track seasons N( da has ever had. Kellogg was one of the best liked men on the entire squad and was looked upon to bring the Wolf Pack to another Far Western Conference track championship, but to the disappointment of the entire student body Jack was forced out of competition early in the season by an injured ankle. His absence from the track line-up so weakened the Nevada squad that it was only able to rate a fourth place in the conference meet. Up to the time of his injury, Captain Kellogg was showing the speediest form of his entire college track career and it is indeed a mis- fortune that he should be unable to compete during his final season. During the conference meet held at Fresno in 1928 Kellogg bettered the existing Nevada record for the 100-yard dash when he ran the distance in nine and eight-tenths seconds. Jack will be a hard man to replace on Nevada ' s track squads in the future and will always be remembered as one of Nevada ' s outstanding track stars. Pave Our Hundred and T:t,-iil -l;n T 1929 TRACK MANAGER f HE managership of the 1929 track squad was successfully carried out by Clarence " Gus " Newman. " Gus " not only handled the managerial duties but also held the position of trainer at the same time. The extra work necessitated by the combination of the managing and training jobs in no way caused the standards of Newman ' s work to be lowered. On the other hand, he carried out his duties in such an efficient manner that his ap- pointment to the position was easily justified. Newman was assisted in his work by the two sophomore track managers, Doug Calloway and Phil DeLongchamps. With the track in poor condition to start the season, and little equipment to work with, Gus made a noble effort, and succeded in keeping the cinderpathways in shape. The work which he would point to with pride was the take-off pit for the pole vault event. Gus spent long hours with saw and shovel, and the result was an artistic triumph as well as a feat to startle the engineering world. At the end of the season, Doug Calloway was elected to succeed Newman as manager. O ' HARA, Pole Vault BAILEY, High Jump and Javelin Page One Hundred and Twenty-thr NEVADA 71 9 10 - SAN JOSE STATE 59 1 10 r I HE first intercollegiate meet of the year v as held on Mackay Field, April 13th, J! with San Jose State Teachers College. The results of the meet showed that Nevada had gained eight firsts with a clean sweep in the 100. San Jose gained most of its points in the field events, taking first in the shot put and discus, with second and thirds in the javelin. Injuries kept several valuable point takers on the bench, among whom were: Captain Kellogg, sprint ace, and Harold Bailey and " Red " Rcssiter, distance men. Neil Scott, husky Frosh, was high point man of the day, taking firsts in the 100, the broad jump, and second in the 220. In the half-mile Salsburv took first and was followed to the tape by his team-mate Schnoor. Towle copped a first in the high hurdles with Br ockbank running third. Lohse added ten points by winning both the mile and the two mile events. The thrill of the day came when Robison and Hubbard raced to a tie in the last lap of the 880 relay. s ILt A SALSBURY, Half Mile H. BAILEY, Distance TOWLE, Hurdles Page On,- Hundred and T:t eniy-Jour NEVADA 92 - ST. IGNATIUS 39 IN the second meet of the season, held on Mackay Field April 20th, with St. Ignatius, Nevada again came out victorious. In giving the Gray Fog a sound drubbing Nevada succeeded in having two records broken. Neil Scott broke the broad jump record which has stood since 1916, with a leap of 22 ft. 7 in. Later in the day he took second in the 100 and 220, being nosed out in each by Montague. The second record fell when Byron O ' Hara after winning the pole vault at 1 1 ft. 6 in. succeeded in clearing 12 feet Y% inches in a try for record. The other places in the pole vault went to Nevada men. Towle, running true to form, repeated his per- formance of the preceding week by taking firsts in both the high and low hurdles. The two mile run was also all-Nevada with H. Bailey, Rossiter and Lamb finishing in the order named. Two more firsts were added by Salsbury and Martin in the half mile and quarter mile respectively. I VAD.I K.INNON, Weights tfVAO i MARTIN, Quarter Mile KROCKBANK, Hurdles Vagi Our Hundred, and Trrcn y-fiv, FAR WESTERN CONFERENCE MEET I r ([ HE Far-Western Conference meet took place in Sacramento on May 4th, with six teams participating. Nevada ' s hopes for a fourth consecutive Far Western Conference championship were dashed by Fresno State College, which gathered eight first places and enough second and third places to give it a total of 65 1-6 points. The Wolves, who were beaten for the first time since the conference was organized, finished a poor fourth with a total of 26 1-6 points. The results of the meet were as follows: Javelin Thow — Sundquist (SJ); Disbrow (P); Paul (FS) ; Leathers (CA). Distance 183 feet, 2% in. New conference record. Mile Run — Abbott (FS); Lohse (Nev) ; Stoddard (SJ) ; Rossiter (Nev). Time 4 min. 30.9 sees. A new conference record. 100 Yard Dash— Jackson (FS); Loveridge (P); Haider (SJ); Wilson (FS). Time 9.9 seconds. SCHNOOR, Half Mile SCOTT, Broad Jump LOUSE, Distance Page One Hundred and Tzvcnty-si FAR WESTERN CONFERENCE MEET 120 Yard High Hurdles — Raster (FS); Ollser (Chico); Alliger (Chico); Wilkins (FS). Time 14.5 seconds. 440 Yard Dash— Hubbard (SJ); Louberg (FS); Littlefield (P); Martin (Nev). Time 49.5 seconds. Shotput — Disbrow (P); Sennickson (SJ); Kinnon (Nev). Distance 45 ft. 6 2 in. Pole Vault — Tied for first, Wool and Addock (SJ) at 12 ft. SV2 in. O ' Hara (Nev) third. 880 Yard Dash— Schnoor (Nev); Salsbury (Nev); Markle (FS); Vawter (SJ). Time 2 minutes l 2 second. New conference record. 220 Yard Low Hurdles— Raster (FS); Olker (CA); Wilkins (FS); Ross (SJ). Time 24 seconds. New conference record. Discus Throw— Disbrow (P); Farmer (CA); Keys (FS). Distance 130 ft. 2% in. Mile Relay — Fresno; Cal. Aggies; Pacific, San Jose. Time 3 min. 32.1 sec. Broad Jump — Loveridge (P); Kennedy (FS); Lieu (SJ); Era se (FS). Distance 23 ft. 3% in. New conference record. Two Mile Run — Weilman (FS); Rossiter (Nev); Squires (CA); Bailey (Nev). Time 10 min. 50.6 sec. 220 Yard Dash— Jackson (FS); Loveridge (P); Robinson (Nev); Harder (SJ). Time 21.2 seconds. KELLOGG, Dashes GILMARTIN, High Jump Page One Hundred and Twenty-seven MINOR SPORTS BOXING Starting as an experiment, boxing has won a place for itself on the University Campus under the guiding hand of Coach Dick Wallace, formerly of the University of California. This sport has proved itself to be a pronounced success. When Coach Wallace issued his first call for fighters, about twenty-five men turned out. The squad practised daily, getting into shape to meet the California Aggies at Davis. The Aggies were supposed to have a powerful boxing team. However, this fact did not prevent Nevada from going down to Davis and winning the tournament by taking five out of the seven bouts, losing in the lightweight and featherweight divisions. The featherweight clash was so close that it went four rounds, finally ending in a close decision for California. In the lightweight contest Ross went up against one of the fastest boxers on the Coast and was beaten badly. The next week saw Nevada facing Stanford, in Reno. Stanford fared worse than did the Aggies, losing six out of the seven bouts. Captain Malcolm was the only Stanford man to make a showing, scoring a technical knockout in the first round. Encouraged by their victory over Stanford, the boxing team met the California Aggies in a return match, held in Reno. This time the Aggies did not fare as well, losing six out of the seven bouts. Nevada lost in the lightweight division, but made up for it in part by scoring a decisive victory in the bantamweight class. An undefeated team met the University of California the next week in Reno. This tournament was featured by close decisions throughout. The California squad boasted of two Pacific Coast intercollegiate champions — one a middleweight, and the other a heavyweight. Captain Jimmie Foran, fighting for Nevada, made a great BOXING SQUAD Page One Ifmiiln ,1 and Ttcenty-eight MINOR SPORTS showing against the middleweight champion, finally losing a close decision after the fight had gone four rounds. Rusk in the heavyweight class did not do so well in his bout. The heavyweight champion of California scored a clean knockout in the second round. After seven hard-fought contests California won the tournament by the score of four to three; scoring victories in the featherweight, bantamweight, middleweight and heavyweight divisions. Nevada has finally won recognition in Pacific Coast intercollegiate athletics, by being invited to send representatives to the conference championship bouts, held the first week in April at Seattle, Washington. TENNIS Tennis has never enjoyed a very prominent place among varsity sports at the University, due, perhaps, to the short season available for play in both spring and fall semesters. This year, it seems, tennis, has dropped down still another notch, with the tennis team participating in only one intercollegiate match during the past season. This match was held last spring with St. Ignatius on the Nevada courts, resulting in a victory for the Wolves. Walter Clark and Doug Busey defeated their opponents in the singles matches but dropped the doubles match to the strong St. Ignatius racketeers. During the last few months a determined effort has been made to really establish tennis on the Nevada Campus. At present a varsity team is in the making, and under the managership of Walter Clark, regular periods are being organized. An inter- fraternity doubles tournament, held the latter part of March was won by Frank Stewart and Ted Brown, playing for Phi Sigma Kappa. BROWN STEWART PHI SIGMA KAPPA DOUBLES CHAMPS Page One Hundred and. Ttventy-nine SIGMA PHI SIGMA CROSS COUNTRY TEAM Hannibal, Wilson, Connelly, Bryan. INTER-FRATERNITY REVIEW INTRAMURAL sports continued to hold their prominent position among the campus activities during the past year due to the unusually interesting competition produced by the different organizations. The baseball season of 1929 was fea- tured by many thrilling games, although the general brand of baseball exhibited was rather ragged, due to lack of practice. The Sigma Nus had by far the best team of the league, winning first place in their division and then copping the fifth straight baseball title by defeating the A.T.O.s in the final series. The next inter-fraternity event was in the fall of 1929, the cross country run from Sparks to Mackay Field, which was a part of the two day Homecoming cele- SIGMA NU BASEBALL TEAM Back Row: Law lor, Gilmartin, Horton, Burns, Garcia. Front Row: Koran, Hammond, Blakcly, Leonard, Meniman. Page One Hundred and Thirty SIGMA NU BASKETBALL TEAM Back row: Gilmartin, Douglas, Spencer; first row: Salsbury, Priest, Hammond, Hill, Cole. INTER-FRATERNITY REVIEW bration last fall. The Sigma Phi Sigmas won the team honors and Fred Lohse, Lambda Chi, won the individual honors for the second consecutive year, running the course in almost record time. Basketball next held sway over the campus and hundreds of students crowded into the gymnasium to see the various organizations fight for the intra-mural title. As the competition narrowed down, the Sigma Nus won the right to meet the Independents in the championship game of the tournament. In a contest filled with thrills, the Sigma Nus barely nosed out their rivals to ' win the title by a score of 13-1 1. On Mackay Day, March 29, the annual inter-fraternity track meet took place. The Sigma Nus easily garnered 72 points to walk over their nearest competitors, the Sigma Phi Sigmas, by 45 points. SIGMA NU TRACK TEAM Robison Salsbury, Linnehan, Wilson, Brockbank, Gilmartin Page One Hundred and Thirty-one W.A.A. i HE Women ' s Athletic Association is an organization for college women who are interested in athletics. It is a member of the National Athletic Conference of American College Women. Not only does the organization sponsor campus athletics for women but it manages a sprin j meet for high school girls interested in sports. One of the biggest accomplishments of W. A. A. this year is the building of a lodge at Galena Creek for the members. Many groups have spent week ends there and made it the headquarters for hikes and winter sports. In April, 1931, the organization is sponsoring the conference of the western division of the A-.C.A.C.W., which takes in nine states. W. A. A. is governed by an executive committee made up of a president, vice- president, secretary, treasurer, and the managers of the various sports. The members of the committee are: Valborg Olsen, president; Dora Clover, vice-president; Dorothy Kallenbach, secretary; Clara Tomlin, treasurer; Evelyn Gault, archery; Precious Nash, baseball; Helen Mann, hockey; Euphemia Clark, soccer; Ora Lee, volley ball; Verdie Fant, tennis; Geraldine Green, rifle; Inez Holmstrom, basketball; Julia Baldini, hiking, and Idel Anderson, intra-mural chairman. Back Row: Julia Baldini, Idcl Anderson, Valborg- Olsen, Geraldine Green. Front Row: Clara Tomlin, Irma Parker, Dorothy Kallenbach, Verdie Fant Page One Hundred and Thirty-two WOMEN ' S SPORTS UNDER the leadership of Mae Bernasconi, acting head of the physical education depart- ment, women ' s athletics enjoyed an unsually successful year. The large turnout of women for the various athlefc activities was ample proof of the interest taken by coeds in sports. ARCHERY The 1929 archery season was managed by Eve- lyn Gault. The sophomores won the inter-class meets with Ellen Olsen still holding the highest score. BASEBALL The baseball season was managed by Euphemia Clark. The juniors won the inter-class games. HOCKEY With Helen Mann as manager, hockey was the first of the 1929 fall sports. The senior class won the inter-class games. The season ended with a feed at the W. A. A. lodge. SOCCER Euphemia Clark managed the soccer season with a few number out for the W. A. A. Lodge Page One Hundred and Thirty-three WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS sport on account of the cold weather. The senior class team won the inter-class meet. A turkey dinner closed the season. VOLLEY BALL P ' ollowing soccer was volley ball, very able managed by Ora Lee. At the beginning of the 1930 season games were played with the seniors winning. Intra- mural contests were inaugurated and the Gamma Phi Beta sorority won the cup offered by the Pan-Hellenic Council. HIKING Hiking was managed by Julia Baldini. There were two short seasons, one in the spring, and the other in the fall. TENNIS Verdie Fant managed tennis. Intra-mural and inter-class matches were played Manzanita Hall Association took the intra-mural cup awarded by the Panhellenic Council, and the freshmen won both singles and doubles in the inter-class games. SWIMMING The swimming club is made up of women who have passed their senior life-saving test and can swim a quarter of a mile This spring Irma Parker was elected president. GAMMA PHI BETA VOLLEY BALL TEAM Page One Hundred mid Thirty-four MEN ' S ATHLETICS BASKETBALL Basketball was the first sport of the 1930 season. It was managed by Inez Holm- strom. This sport was very popular and a large number of women signed up for it. Both inter-class and intra-mural games were played. FENCING Fencing is a new sport on the campus, but under the coaching of Irma Parker proved quite popular. RIDING For those interested in riding there was a short fall and spring season. RIFLE Geraldine Green managed rifle. Twenty-four girls signed up for the sport, which is the only one in which there is a true varsity. Under the coaching of Sergeant Grant Hustis the team participated in several inter-collegiate matches with some of the largest universities in the countrv. The junior class won the inter-class match. The officers of the Rifle Club are: Helen Mann, president; Amy Yarrington, secretary- treasurer, and Geraldine Green, manager. WOMEN ' S RIFLE TEAM Page One Hundred and Thirty-five Hail to Our Sturdy 3VLe?i H till to our sturdy men! Loyal and true ; March! March! on down the field, Oh Silver and Blue. We ' ll give a long cheer for Nev- ada ' s men, See them break through again. Fighting for our own U. of N. Fo victory. Hurrah! Hurray! Hurrah! Hurray! Nevada hurray. We ' ll give a long cheer for Nev- ada s men, See them break through again , Fighting for our own U. of N. Fo victory. INevada i) ongs uiboca 1930 ARTEMISIA YEARBOOK can never be more than a compilation of the various organizations on the campus and a condensation of the year ' s activities. In order to add new interest to the volume it is customary to adopt a theme for the art work and organization of material. Feeling that this theme should necessarily be in keeping with the atmosphere and environment on the Campus the Artemisia staff has this year chosen to call attention to the artistic phases of Nevada Life. In the main divi- sions we have presented oil paintings of Nevada scenes. These are preceded by impressionistic pen and wash drawings by a Nevada graduate which catch the spirit of the rugged Nevada landscape. In the subdivisional sketches, the work of a freshman student, and in the border designs, we have tried to emphasize the typical industries of the state and the more romantic, yet essentially characteristic types of people. The book shows few changes in content but we have reorganized the material for easier reference and have eliminated waste space in the pictures in order that the more essential portion of the figures be emphasized. It is with the object in view of combining as complete a review of the year ' s activities as possible with an artistic theme that most typifies Nevada environment that the staff presents the 1930 Artemisia. — The Editor. First Row: Aver, Balzar, Blattner, Carman, Cole, Foster, Gastanaga, Hanson. Second Row: Herbert, Hill, Hilborn, Horton, Johnson, King, Lamb. Third Row: Leonard Le Maire, Mariani, McDonnell, Newman, Senseney, Settlemeyer, Smith. Page One Hundred and Thirty-eight 1930 ARTEMISIA Edwin Semenza Editor-in-Chief Maryemma Taylor..- Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Barbara Horton Women ' s Editor Dan Senseney Student Advisor Prof. A. E. Hill Faculty Advisor JUNIOR EDITORS Geraldine Blattner Joe T. McDonnell Frances Smith Frances Hilborn ART STAFF Inez Loomis Johnson Neil Lamb James Settlemeyer, Photography John Mariani Firsa Row: Barnes, Cardinal, Crumley, DcWitt, Gansberg,. Second Row: Ligon, Martin, Seeds, Shaw, She Third Row: Swart, Taber, Walts, Weeks, Wilson Piipc Our lluudrfd ami TJiirly-nhie Irvin Ayer Phylis Balzar Lois Carman Virginia Cole Fred Wilson Prances Barnes Newton Crumley Mildred DeWitt Chris Gansben ARTEMISIA GENERAL EDITORIAL Fred Foster Louise Gastanega Ethel Hansen William Herbert Lucie King BUSINESS STAFF Managerial Associates Fred Weeks Gretchen Cardinal, Circulation Manager ADVERTISING Marjorie Ligon Eileen Martin Betty Seeds Alice LeMaire Jess Leonard Rose Mahana Marchand Newman Margaret Walts Neva Shaw Neva Shea Evelyn Swart Harold Taber 1 J}0 Artemisia Office Page On,- Hundred ,uiJ Forty U. OF N. SAGEBRUSH V If HE purpose of the Sagebrush has been, this school year, to report and interpret J the local university news adequately and completely, leaving the field of national collegiate intelligence to other news organs. While an interest is held by the student in the happenings of other schools it is not an interest that is more intense than that which concerns himself and those with whom he has an acquaintanceship. With this in mind the columns of the paper have been devoted entirely to Campus affairs. Its editorial policy has been intentionally one of provoking student thought and action, where possible. While this purpose has been, perhaps, misunderstood, this same intention has been persistently one of ultimate permanent improvement. Taking its start late in 1893 the Sagebrush, then a single sheet, published irregularly, has grown with the university to a size, to a scope, and to an organization thoroughly modern in journalistic ideals. Its traditions, its foremost tradition, has been that of being a student newspaper. This ideal, this driving power of student enthusiasm, has been, for the year 1929-30, again attempted. Even more important does the official news medium become when every univer- sity student is acquainted with, but is not practically able to keep account of the other. Such is the condition at Nevada. It is this need for the news that the Sagebrush has striven to cover satisfactorily. — James Hammond. THE SAGEBRUSH OFFICE Page One llntiilrrd and Fnr y-nnr U. OF N. SAGEBRUSH Editor James Hammond Business Manager Marshall Guisti SENIOR EDITORS Assistant Editor I Harvey Dondero Sport ' s Editor Bill Herbert Women ' s Editor Marjorie Blewetv Society Editor Doris Conway Cartoonist Torn Wilson Cartoonist (first semester) Wilma Fitzgerald JUNIOR EDITORS Joe Jackson, Lucie King, Lois Carman, PVed Wilson, Margaret Ede, Mary O ' Neill, Clara Tomlin, Margaret Fuller, Louise Rawson. First row: Adams, Armbruster, Blewett, Carman, Conway, Crisp. Second row: DcWitt, Dondero, Ede, Fitz- gerald, Fuller, Herbert, Jackson. Third row: King, Lucas, Mahana, McCormack, O ' Neill, Parker, Rawson. Fourth row: Sheerin, Steinmiller, Tomlin, Thompson, T. Wilson, F. Wilson, Wright. } ' ii Si- One Hundred and Forty-tzeo 0, OF N. SAGEBRUSH NEWS STAFF Harvey Dickerson, Darrell Reed, Bruce Thompson, John McNamara, Kathryn McCormack, Blanche Cosby, Mildred DeWitt, Myron Adams, Rose Mahanna, Blanche Lucas, Irma Parker, Christine Crisp, Katherine Wright, Frances Armbruster, Helen Steinmiller. JUNIOR MANAGERS Harry Lipparelli Nick Basta Raymond Ponci; SALESMEN Gretchen Cardinal, Marvel Ranson, Martin Evansen, John Winters, Bob Merriman, Elbert Walker. First row: Basta, Cardinal, Evansen, Lipparelli. Second row: Merriman, Poncia, Ranson, Walker, Winters. Page One Hundred and Forty-three DESERT WOLF 7 If HE Nevada Desert Wolf is the official stu- |j dent humor magazine published by the A.S. U.N. Since its founding, seven years ago, it has passed from a serious, part serious and part comic, to the truly comic it aims to be today. Vitally interested in the welfare of the Uni- versity, it endeavors through its editorial policy and general contents to better the University and to raise the general level of the comic type of publication as found throughout the country. As a student activity it furnishes worthwhile instruction and practice to all with literary or artistic ability, and serves the need of any institution for practical experience in those fields. This year the Desert Wolf, with the exception of little more than a single page in each issue, has been composed of original material ; it has had entirely new type throughout; its covers have been " four colors, " and the entire typography from begin- ning to end has been changed Truly the slogan of the magazine, " Keep the Wolf at Your Door, " is applicable to everyone connected with college life. — Dan McKnight. First row: Fitzgerald, Golden, Herbert, Leonard, Mariani. Second row: O ' Neill, Senseney, M. Smith, I). Smith, Wilson. Page On,- Hundred. and Forty-four DESERT WOLF Editor-in-Chief Dan McKnight Business Manager Clayton Byer Assistant Editor Bill Herbert Assistant Business Manager Mary O ' Neill LITERARY BOARD Peggy Smith, Dan Senseney, Harvey Dickerson, Jim Golden, Dale Smith. ART BOARD Tom Wilson, Wilma Fitzgerald, John Mariani, Genevieve Leonard. ADVERTISING BOARD Gretchen Cardinal, Aileen Martin, Helen Morris, Hugh Cooper, Kathryn McCormack, Mike Oliver, Wilbur Hanni bal, Adelbert States, William Norton, Jess Leonard. SECRETARIES Mary Baird Gladys Downing Margaret Baird First row: Mary Baird, Margaret Baird, Cardinal, Cooper, Downing;. Second row: Hannibal, Leonard, Martin. Third row: McCormack, Morris, Norton, Oliver, States. Page One Hundred and Forty-five A. 3. U. N. NEWS BUREAU F OUNDED in 1927 under the assumption that the activities of the Associated Students should be used to advertise the University, the A.S. U.N. News Bureau came into being. " It Pays to Advertise " became a slogan of this organization, whose prime purpose is to keep the name of Nevada before the public. This year saw an extensive reorganization in the News Bureau. Desiring an enlargement of the staff ind its activities, the Student Body appropriated funds for a much larger budget than heretofore and also granted a salary to the director. As a result, over one thousand newspaper stories were released by the Bureau in the fall semester alone. Games have been broadcast by radio and moving pictures employed to advertise the school. While most of the news is concerned with athletics, dramatics, debate, and all forms of student activities are included. The members of the News Bureau include Tom Wilson, director; William Herbert, sports editor; Mary O ' Neill, news editor; William Collonan, dramatics editor; Mitchell Oliver, radio editor, and Mary Baird, Frederick Wilson, Newton Crumley, Alice Mae Atkinson, George Adamson, Harold Taber and Katherine McCormack. — Tom Wilson. First row: Adamson, Atkinson, Baird, Collonan. Second row: Crumley, Herbert, McCormack. Third row: Third row: O ' Neill, Oliver, Taber, Wilson. Page One Hundred mid Forty-six PUBLICATIONS BOARD T y T7 |HE University of Nevada Publications Board is composed of nine members — the editors and business managers of the three publica- tions, the director of the News Bureau, and two members at large, chosen by the Student Body at the time of the general elections in the spring. The A. S.U.N. Constitution gives the board powei to choose editors and business managers for the fol- ear at an annual meeting toward the close of lowing y each spring term. It also sponsors a yearly Press Mardi Gras, to which are invited all students participating in publi- cations work, and also publishes the program for the Homecoming celebration. This year the board undertook the task of preparing and publishing a style-book for the Sagebrush, the Desert Wolf, and the Artemisia, containing complete information on gathering and writing news, the system of checking copy for the Artemisia and so forth. Such a style-book has long been needed upon the Nevada Campus, and its publication will materially shorten the time editors must spend training their staffs. The board also serves as an advisory body for the various publications. First row: Clayton Bycr, Marshall Guisti, James Hammond, Duane Mack. Second row: Dan McKnight, Edwin Semenza, Maryemma Taylor, Tom Wilson. Page One Hundred and Forty-set The sSMackay Song Where the Truckec ' s snow - fed waters Drop from mountains ' crest, And the meadows meet the sage- brush, By the sun caressed. Cradled by the silver mountains, ' Neath the western blue, Stands our noble Alma Mater, Our Nevada U. We will ever live to serve her, Live to give our best. Live to make our Alma Mater Pride of all the West. Let her praises wake the echoes, While we pledge anew, Hearts and minds and ha?ids and Voices to Nevada U. iNevacla oonj ' r CAMPUS PLAYERS DIRECTOR EDWIN DUERR ' S last year as mentor of the activities of Campus Play- ers has hppn a husvr nnp Startmir wif-h th,. Starting with the ers has been a busy one presentation of four full-length plays during the fall semester, the organization has gone on in the spring to stage three long plays, sponsor the Nevada High School One-Act Play Production Contest, and the Shakespearean reading contest, and lay plans to give an invitational performance of a bill of original one-act plays or one original longer play. The principal dramatic offerings of the two semesters were chosen in order to compose a balanced and varied program. Of the seven plays, two — " The Haunted House " and " Is Zat So " — were modern American comedies, chosen for their popular appeal; two — " Anna Christie " and " Liliom " — were serious dramas, one American and one Hungarian, and each a dramatic pinnacle of the country that produced it; " Androcles and the Lion " was an English play, selected in order to give the Players an opportunity to try their hands at a strictly costume play; " The Chester Mysteries, " given on the Campus two years before, were revived this year; and " Never Say Die, " the senior play, is a modern English farce. It will be seen from this program that Campus Players makes a determined effort to present plays that are worth while, both as artistic achievements and as entertainment — trying to be artistic without being " arty " and entertaining without being cheap. •NEVER SAY DIE " IN REHEARSAL Page One Hundred and Fifty CAMPUS PLAYERS T HE cogs in the wheels that make the Campus Players productions run with such clock-like smoothness — those are the managers. Lead- ing an even more retired life than athletic managers, since the latter at least get to run out and throw towels at the players, the dramatic managers are nevertheless fully as necessary to the success of a play as the athletic managers to the success of the game. Their duties are varied — to construct the set- tings, under the direction of the art staff, to attend to the advance sale of seats, to handle the lighting and cur- tains, and change settings during performances, to hunt up hizarre and unusual properties. In nearly everything they are the goats. The managerial system is much the same as that employed in athletics. Starting with all the freshman tryees, the number is narrowed down to five sophomore managers, three junior managers, and a senior general manager. The last named is a salaried position, under the provisions of the constitution of the A. S.U.N. This year Ralph Adamson filled the post of senior manager, with the following staff working under him : Juniors — Stanley Sundeen, Bernard Moulton and Al Smith ; Sophomores — Matt Osborne, Fred Wilson, Kirby Stoddard, Dale Smith, Albert Chev- alier, and Kenneth Horton. Sundeen, Pomcroy, Wilson, Harlan Chevalier, Parsons, Stoddard. Page One Hundred and Fifty-one THE HAUNTED HOUSE ' T HE dramatic year was inaugurated with Owen Davis ' " The Haunted House, " a riotous, improbable, and thrilling mystery comedy — and, incidentally, the first mystery play given by Campus Players since " Captain Applejack, " which wasn ' t a real modern mystery play anyhow. " The Haunted House " had, among other things, some ghosts (rattling chains, off-stage groans, slamming doors, screams in the dark, strange foot-steps, etc., etc.), a murder or so (blood-stained foot-prints, dis- charged shot-guns, bodies scattered promiscuously around, etc. etc.), a pompous, damfool amateur detective, a pair of young lovers, a scared-stiff country constable, a — is there anything else you want in a mystery play? " The Haunted House " had it. The leading role, that of the amateur detective, was handled by Edwin Semenza, in his best comedy vein, while Barbara Horton played opposite him as his motherly, super-feminine wife. Peg Smith and George Vargas made love most romantically and screamed affrightedly by turns. Dan Senseney and Russell Garcia carried the leading comedy roles of the play, appearing as the sheriff and milkman. Others in the cast were Lenard Sledge as the father of the heroine; Frances Hilborn as a mysterious siren; Ted Beach as the city detective; Dale Lamb as the chauffeur, and Howard Sheerin as the tramp. : ' THE HAUNTED HOUSE ' ' Page One Hundred and Fifty-two 4 ANDROCLES AND THE LION ' ROM the ridiculous comedy of " The Haunted House " to the more sublime comedy of religious beliefs was the jump taken in the second production of the year, George Bernard Shaw ' s " Androcles and the Lion. " The plot of the play was simply the old fable of Androcles and the Lion, revamped in the Shavian manner, with numerous wise-cracks on religion and Christianity as the witty Irishman under- stands them or would like to understand them. Time and place were Rome during the era of Christian persecutions. Campus Players presented the comedy in conjunction with Delta Alpha Epsilon, women ' s honorary English society. The leading feminine role, Lavinia, one of the Christian martyrs, was handled by Evelyn Anderson in a dignified and sympathetic manner. Dan Senseney was the meek, gentle Androcles, saved from martyrdom by his love for animals; Bill Beemer, the Ferrovious, who would have liked to be martyred but just couldn ' t control his temper; and Clifford Devine, the cowardly Spintho, who would have liked to be martyred, but just couldn ' t control his legs. Clara Tomlin played Megaera, the termagent wife of Androcles; David Price, the Roman captain, in love with Lavinia, and Al Smith, the decadent Roman emperor. Myron Adams, though nobody could recognize him, was the hit of the evening as the lion. ' ANDROCLES AND THE LION ' s Page On,- Hundred and Fifty-three " THE CHESTER MYSTERIES PIT HREE plays of the I Adoration Cycle of " the Chester Mysteries were gi ' en just before the Christmas vacation, continu- ing a custom of three years ' standing. The three plays are part of a medieval group depicting scenes in the life of Christ, and are the three most particularly adapted to Christmas presentation. A large part of the success of the presentation is attribut- able to the music, which was interspersed throughout the performance. Soloists were R e n a S e m e n z a, Doris Thompson, Alice LeMaire, William Howard, and Clif- ford Carlson, under the direction of Professor Theodore Post. Students taking part were George Vargas, Byron O ' Hara, Howard Ballinger, William Beemer, Denise Denson, Helene Turner, Harvey Dondero, Dale Lamb, Lenard Sledge, David Price. : ' THE CHESTER MYSTERIES " Page One Hundred ,in,l Fifty-four - IS ZAT SO? ' ' | HE second semester was started off with a rousing comedy about prize-fighting, " Is Zat So? " by James Gleason and Richard Taber, It sets forth the easily comprehended story of a light- weight fighter and his manager, who are employed as servants of a rich man, and are backed by their employer for a championship fight. On the eve of the fight, Chick, the lightweight, is accused of throwing a bout for money — they are turned out — complications follow upon complication, and — but anyhow, it all comes out all right at last. Byron O ' Hara and Wil- liam Kelly Collonan were the prizefighter and his man- ager, both playing the first comedy roles of their exper- ience at Nevada. John Mariani handled his first big part in C. Clinton Blackburn, their benefactor; Barbara Horton as his sister, and Verna Butler and Berry Mc Anally were the sweethearts of the fighter and his manager. Others in the cast were Dan Senseney, as the villainous husband; Frances Hilborn, Dale Lamb, Walt Linehan, and Harry Dillon. " IS ZAT SOr J ' tiyr One Hundred and Fifly-fivt ' ANNA CHRISTIE ' V jj " HE most ambitious play of the semester, and in all probability the most ambitious play of any other semester, was Eugene O ' Neill ' s Pulitzer prize-winning drama, " Anna Christie, " presented at the Granada Theatre early in Decem- ber. Mask and Dagger had the honor of being the first college group ever to give this play. O ' Neill has an uncanny faculty for making the hideous seem beautiful, and the actors in the local presentation lived up fully to the opportunity offered. Paige One Hundred and Fifty-six ' ANNA CHRISTIE ' Evelyn Anderson covered herself with glory in her delineation of the unhappy Anna. Byron O ' Hara was virile and handsome as Matt Burke, her stoker lover, and William Kelly Collonan gave an excellent character portrayal in the other lead- ing male role of Chris, Anna ' s father. The minor parts of Marthy, Johnny-the-Priest, and Larry were played with the same polish by Gwen Pierson, Len- ard Sledge, and Ted Beach. Settings were designed by Tom Wilson. Page One Hundred and Fifty-seven FINAL PRODUCTIONS r J HE last two plays of the year are scheduled to be Ferenc Molnar ' s " Liliom, " I and " Never Say Die, " a British comedy by Will Evans and Valentine. The latter will be used as the senior play. Written in continental style, " Liliom " nevertheless, accepted by most critics as Molnar ' s best play. The title part was played by Byron O ' Hara, with Patricia Harding McCollum, as Julie, opposite him. Also in the cast were Denise Denson, Clifford Devine, John Mariani, Fern Ambrose, Gwen Pierson, Alice May Atkinson, Harry Dillon, Lenard Sledge, Edwin Cantlon, Howard Sheerin, Gordon Carman, Bob Merriman, Fred Trevitt, Bill Beemer, Jack Wright, Ellen Prince Hawkins, Dale Smith and Clara Tomlin. The settings for the seven scenes of the play were designed by Tom Wilson and admirably caught the spirit of phantasy which was the dominant tone of the drama. " Never Say Die " is a farce of the broadest and most imposs ible kind, having to do with an inheritance and the efforts of the hero and his wife to collect it without anyone knowing that they are doing so, in order that they can escape paying their creditors. Not even the most lenient spectator could ever believe such goings-on, but he couldn ' t help liking them. The cast includes Peg Smith, Renee Duque, Barbara Horton, Mary O ' Neill, Edwin Semenza, Dan McKnight, Dan Senseney, Dale Lamb, Ralph Adamson and Tom Wilson. In addition to these offerings, an experimental production of an original three- act drama, " Three Dead Flies, " by Frederick Schlick, was offered in April, with Harry Dillon, Fred Trevitt, Clifford Devine, Bill Beemer, Bob Merriman, Byron O ' Hara, and Jack Wright in the cast. ' LILIOM " P.ige Ohs Hundred and Fifty-eie il " WOLVES ' FROLIC 5 T jNHE largest cast ever assembled for a Campus production took part in the eleventh Wolves ' Frolic, given this year on the traditional date of the Thursday evening before Homecoming. Two hundred and fifty dancing and singing collegians worked together to make the production the most successful ever given in both enter- tainment and financial values. A unifying theme ran throughout all the acts presented, binding them into a homogeneous whole. The sub-title, " Three Cheers and a Half — Collegiate Revue, " (jave the keynote of the entire production; everything in it was modern, youthful and flippantly collegiate. Out of the fifteen acts it is more or less difficult to pick a few worthy of especial •mention; but it is safe to say that the hit of the evening was " Jingling in the Wind, " which featured an eleven piece jazz orchestra and specialty numbers. Adele Raiche and Ben Turner presented their version of the " Low-Down Rhythm, " probably the fastest dancing act ever seen on this Campus; and Loran Pease, Dudley Nix, Art Graham, and Embree Raiford contributed in large part to the success of the act. Other outstanding sketches were " Shopping for Cherie, " presented by Kappa Alpha Theta, notable for its excellent costumes; " Indian Serenade, " by Delta Delta Delta and Alpha Tau Omega; a miniature muscal comedy, " I Wish You Were Here, " with a cast made up of talent from several different organizations; and Campus Players ' version of the " Pyramus and Thisbe " interlude from Shakespeare ' s " Mid- summer Night ' s Dream. " The Frolic was directed by Dean of Men Charles Haseman, and Edwin Duerr; and was managed by Thurber Brockbank, Joe McDonnell, Harry Lipparelli, Dave Burns, and Blue Key Fraternity. ' WOLVES ' FROLIC Ptigc One Hundred and Fifty-nine Mma Mater Our fair Nevada, Our Mother of beauty and light. Joyous bestower Of wisdom and inner sight, How shall we serve you, Whose being is our delight? What can we bring you, To praise you aright? Comrades and classmates, All loyal to Silver and Blue, Hail, J I ma Mater! We pledge our love to you. Long shall you prosper In power of friendships true ; Hail, Alma Mater! Hail, Silver and Blue! iSlevadla bom gs m PLtf DEBATE Hancock Griffin, Coach Thompson Kay Sledge Graff Jackson Buhner E BATING took a decided leap this year under the direction of Robert S. Griffin, who has been at its head for two years. Last year there were five men and two women on the squad. This year there are fifteen men and seven wom- en. Last year Nevada engaged in six de- bates; this year in thirteen. Robert S. Griffin, forensic director, grad- uated from Oregon State College at Cor- vallis in 1928. He was twice winner of the Pacific Coast Oratorical Contest, and was a member of Oregon ' s famous trans- continental debate team two years ago. It was while on this trip, at the Oregon-Ne- vada debate in Reno, that his ability came to the attention of Nevada authorities, and as a result was secured for the above position. Alvin Brown, member of the squad last year, and a senior, is debate manager this year. His assistants are Joe Jackson and Robert Phillips. Nevada studied and debated on three questions this year, sometimes taking the affirmative and sometimes, the negative. They are: " Resolved: That the nation should adopt a plan of total disarmament excepting such forces as are needed for police purposes. " " Resolved: That frater- nities and sororities in the American col- leges and universities are undesirable. " " Re- solved: That modern advertising should be condemned. " In the first home debate of the season on February 24, Nevada took the negative side of the disarmament question against Weber College of Ogden, Utah. Myron Adams and Melville Hancock held Ne- vada ' s side. The next debate in Reno was on March 7, when Oscar Bryan and Len- ard Sledge argued on the negative side of the fraternity proposition, against Fresno State College. On March 13, University of Oklahoma debated Joe Jackson and Page Our Hundred and Sixty-two DEBATE Alvin Brown on the advertising question, of which Nevada supported the negative. Dallas Blankenship and Alan Bible de- bated against representatives from the Uni- versity of Southern California upon the negative side of the disarmament question on March 17, in Reno. This debate was broadcast over Radio Station KOH. On March 24, the women ' s debate team from the University of Wyoming de- bated a team selected from the newly or- ganized women ' s squad, upholding the negative side of the fraternity and sorority question. Nevada ' s representatives were Emily Richards and Blanche Lucas. The negative of the disarmament problem was supported by Bruce Thompson and Keith Lee on March 27, when Nevada debated College of Pacific in Reno. On March 29 Nevada, represented by Bill Woodburn and Wilbur Hannibal, met University of Colo- rado, taking the affirmative of the disarma- ment proposition. On April 15, Blanche Lucas and Mona Key debated the Univer- sity of Utah upon the affirmative side of the advertising question. A tour of the State of Utah was made during the second week in April by a Ne- vada debate team under the direction of Forensic Director Griffin. The first de- bate was with Utah Agricultural College at Logan on Sunday, April 6th, Nevada tak- ing the position that disarmament is im- practical. On Tuesday, the 8th, the Ne- vada team debated Weber College at Osr- den, it being the reciprocal debate of the one held earlier in the year at Nevada. We upheld the proposition that modern adver- tising should be condemned. Wednesday, the 9th, Nevada took the same stand against Brigham Young University at Provo, and the next night against the University of Utah at Salt Lake City. Brown, Manager Hendrikson Bible Lucas Bryan Doherty Adams Lee Blankenship Page One Hundred and Sixty-three LECTURE SERIES PPORTUNITIES for university and townspeople to hear lectures by the best authorities in the United States have been more abundant this year than ever before, as a result of the activity of the heads of the scientific departments, and following the carrying out of the Robert Fulton Lecture Foundation, which provides for bringing famous men to the Nevada campus each year to lecture to Reno and the university people free of charge. Dr. B. S. Hopkins, head of the chemistry department at the University of Illinois, and discoverer of the rare-earth element " illinium, " was the first important lecturer of the year. On October 7, 1929, he spoke to a great number of people, telling of his discovery of illinium, and illustrating the lecture with lantern slides. Dr. David M. Friday, ex-president of Michigan State Agricultural College, and one of the foremost authorities on economics in the United States, spoke on November 8, 1929, to a large group of students and faculty members on the subject of " Specula- tive Markets. " After explaining carefully certain facts and conditions concerning the rise and fall of the market, he made the statement that " prosperity breeds a crisis, and there practically never has been a crisis which was not preceded by a rise in the prices of commodities. " But, in view of the present favorable conditions, which he explained, Dr. Friday was verv optimistic and forecast that within two years the market will have regained its average high point of this year. On November 21, 1929, C. E. Fleager, vice-president of the Pacific Telephone and Telegraph Company, and vice-president of the American Institute of Electrical Engineers, delivered a lecture on the A.I.E.E. functions throughout the country, together with interesting phases of Bell Telephone construction in Southern Nevada. At the present time dial systems are being installed in San Francisco, Lo« Angeles, Portland and Seattle. Dr. Charles A. Kofoid, famous zoologist, spoke to the students on December 3, 1929, about " Man ' s Affairs and Science, " and that same evening he interpreted to a large house Dr. Danti ' s film on the " Growth of Living Cells Under the Microscope. " Insisting that the universe is built on things that work together and are inseparable, he said that " all that we do has its effect, and through organization we can plan our efforts to make the best effect in a dynamic world of changing conditions. " Organiza- tion and the power for it is a fundamental reason for the great advance America had made in the field of science and human affairs. " America is outstripping the world in production, " he stated, " and it is because we have been able to apply the knowledge we have acquired. " In reference to the place of woman in this world, Dr. Kofoid said, " the home is no longer a factory, and woman has the time which can be used for creative purposes. She owes her services to civilization, and in science is the opportunity for such services. Her place in the field of medicine is assured when she is trained competently, and her particular qualities utilized. " The Robert Fulton Foundation speaker was Dr. F. M. McMurray, noted educator of the United States, who delivered lectures on February 4, 5, and 6, 1930, on the basis of child education and skill in directing it, " Heretofore, " he said, " children learned things in order to get interested ; but now the) ' learn because they are interested. This change in educational attitudes means that children are no longer Pugn Our Hundred and Sixty-four LECTURE SERIES treated as dogs, horses, and cattle until they are grown. They are now human children. " Dr. McMurray went on to say, " Motive power is the biggest thing in modern education. Once parents just sent their children to school without a motive. Now they take pride in them and have profound respect for them. Whereas they once subordinated the child to the subject matter, they now change the subject matter to suit the child. " He continued, " Self expression is taking the place of self suppression, " and stated that real thought has been introduced into the curriculum and the child ' s mind is now kept awake. " University education comes under the same principles as primary, " continued Dr. McMurray, " but it is slower in doing it. We are beginning to realize that it isn ' t book learning, but ability to effectively teach it, that counts in education. But university professors are usually so specialized that they lean to mere factual knowledge, rather than related thought. " The second night McMurray said, " Acquaintance and intimacy with children and respect for them, are two of the surest ways of showing skill with them. Get them to know you, to confide in you, and then sympathize with them in even the smallest details. The art of questioning is the most skillful phase in education. The third and last lecture given by Dr. McMurray was on the subject, " Measuring Results in Teaching. " He says that teaching never will be a science unless there is some way to mark the degree of learning the pupil lias reachd. For this reason some measurement is better than none at all. " However, " he says, " subjective marking is bad, and we won ' t have a science of teaching until we have objective marking. " Professor A. F. Blanks, associate professor of public speaking at the University of California, was the next lecturer. On the morning of February 14 he addressd the students on " O ' Henry, " giving a sketch of his life, and the story of his development. " His greatest claim to fame is that he made the world laugh, " declared Professor Blanks. Having a wide reputation as a reader and actor, Professor Blanks gave a dramatic reading of John Drinkwater ' s famous play, " Abraham Lincoln " before a large crowd on the evening of February 14. In the manner of a Greek drama, " Abraham Lincoln " is a series of related and unrelated incidents occuring one after the other. This reading play, full of simplicity, directness, human interest, sympathy, brotherhood, and humor was chosen in commemoration of the Great Emancipator ' s birthday. On March 14, Max Radin, professor of law at the University of California, and famous as an archeologist, playwright, and law professor, spoke in the morning on " The People and the Law, " and in the evening gave an illustrated lecture on " Digging Into the Past. " Mr. Radin has written a hundred books and articles, was born in Poland, is a graduate of the College of the City of New York and of New York University, and is extremely well-liked by his students. Dr. Ira Cross spoke on the morning of April 1 1 on " Brass Tacks, " and in the evening on " Newer Ideas About Business. " Cross is the head of the economics department at the University of California at Berkeley. Page One Hundred and Sixty-five EN ' S GLEE CLUB i F7f HE MEN ' S GLEE CLUB enjoyed a very successful year participating in many enjoy- able concerts. A concert of the combined Women ' s and Men ' s Glee Clubs, assisted by the University-Community Orchestra, was held in the auditorium of the Education Building, on Decem- ber 8, 1929. From this performance it was easy to see that the Glee Club was fortunate in having much more and varied talent than in previous years. This concert was well attended by an appreciative audience. The clubs again united for an act in the Wolves ' Frolic, which was presented on Homecoming Day. A great deal of time and effort was spent in prepara- tion for this act, which consisted of song and dance specialties which headed toward the " Breakaway " finale. The next public appearance was made in the musical comedy presented by the American Legion and entitled " Pass in Review " and was well received by the audience. This was the only show not connected with the University in which it appeared. The Men ' s Glee Club was again under the direction of Professor Theodore H. Post and was ably managed by Dallas Blankenship. Back row: Post, Blankenship, Wessitsh, Perkins, Douglas, Oliver, Henricks, Humphrey, Gottschalk. Middle row: Mann, Martin, Geyer, Nix, Lang, Davis. Frojnt row: Brooks, Durbrow, Brown, Howard, Grayson, Carlson, Long. Page One Hundred »: l Sixty- WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUI i J JiPJHE Women ' s Glee Club, directed by Pro- fessor Post, has given several concerts this year, all in conjunction with the Men ' s Glee Club. Later in the first semester they gave a joint concert at Fallon and a Christmas program with the Community Orchestra. The biggest undertaking of the year was the musical comedy given at the Granada Theatre in conjunction with the American Legion. The club also plans to give its annual Senior Week Concert. Officers for the year were Elizabeth Johnstone, president; Faralie Smithson, treasurer; Dorothy Grover, manager. The personnel of the club this year is as follows: Alberta Adams, Pauline Berrum, Grace Brown, Edith Small Carlson, Saralee Clark, Alpha Clark, Mary Costello, Helen Craner, Ruth Fish, Jewel French, Dorothy Grover, Martha Hansen, Enid Harris, Frances Hilborn, Inez Holmstrom, Florence Jones, Golamae Johnson, Elizabeth Johnstone, Lucy King, Alice LeMaire, Hope McDonald, Carmen Mendive, Janice Meredith, Magdalene Newman, Lena Perri, Gwendolyn Pierson, Sheila Lee Roberts, Faralie Smithson, Evelyn Swart, Margaret Sullivan, Florence Shedd, Doris Thompson, Avis Vaillencour, Elizabeth VanTobel, and Amy Yarrington. First row: Adams, Berrum, Brown, Carlson, Clark, Craner, Fish, French. Second row: Grover, Hansen, Harris, Hilborn, Holmstrom, Jones, Johnson. Third row: Johnstone, King, LeMaire, Mendive, Newman, Perri, Pierson. Fourth row: Roberts, Smithson, Sullivan, Shedd, Thompson, Vaillencour, VonTobel, Yarrington. Page One Hundred and Sixty-sever, p COMMUNITY ORCHESTRA T Ji HE University - Community Orchestra is composed of university students and people f the community. It is under the direction of Professor Post. The orchestra was organized three years ago and has given each year, a Christmas concert and a spring concert. The Christmas concert this year included " The Ballet Music from Rosamunde, " " In a Persian Market, " " Two Waltzes " by Brahms, and the first and third movements of Haydn ' s " Svmphoney No. 2 in D Major, " all of which were brilliantly played. In addition to the Christmas concert the orchestra furnished the incidental music for the Campus Players ' production of " Anna Christie, " and will give a spring concert during Senior Week. Instrumental music for commencement, and the baccalaureate program will also be furnished by the orchestra. Too much credit cannot be given to Professor Post for the work he is doing along this line. Reno is sadly in need of a community orchestra of this type and the under- taking deserves the support of everyone. Professor Pest is well prepared to conduct the orchestra and will no doubt build up a creditable organization. UNIVERSITY-COMMUNITY ORCHESTRA Page One Hundred and Sixty-eight T BAND ;P HE University of Nevada Band, under the able direction of Professor Post and drum- major Walter Siegel, completed in the 1 929- 1930 school term, the most successful year that it has ever enjoyed. The general attitude of the student body toward the band has improved much, which has resulted in a greater feeling of confidence by the band members. This year also saw the addition of two Sousaphones and a wider variety of instruments, resulting in a more balanced effect. The greatest single undertaking of the year was the trip to the St. Mary ' s game. The band had hoped to make the trip to the Utah game but was unable to do so, and consequently planned to take in the last game of the season. Funds for meeting expenses were provided by Washoe County out of the municipal fund for music, and by the Associated Students. The band played over radio station KPO the night of the St. Mary ' s game. The band played at all of the home football games, took part in the Homecoming Day Parade, the Admission Day and Armistice Day celebrations, played for some of the basketball games and the boxing matches. In addition, their program calls for a broadcast over KOH, and an outdoor concert during Senior Week. UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA BAND Page (hit- Hundred and Sixty-nine EA The rural landscape of H. Put- hoff } one of the newest western artists, has been reproduced to typif) ' le l as t book of this volume. He presenting a typical Nevada homestead reclaimed from- the desert } this scene exemplifies the accomplishment that can come only through organization. The compilation and arrangement of membership anil data of the various organizations was directed by Frances Hilborn. vi - -mzv-? - Hail to Nevada U Hail to Nevada U ! Silver and Blue Hail to her flaming sun And golden deserts too. Hail to her sturdy men! Let her praises ring! Hail to Nevada U! Our praise to thee we sing. Fight! Fight We ' ll fight! fight! fight! For dear old N. U. Hail! Hail! Hail! for Silver and Blue. Come, let us see you smile. We think you ' re grand, best in the land, Hail! Nevada U. JNevadL tongs UGMA NU •riffl sags? Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869—90 Chapters First Row Lucas Thurber Brockbank ' 29 Reno Russell C. Garcia ' 29 Visalia, Cal. Claude W. Hammond ' 29 - Oakland, Cal. Walden G. Kline ' 29 Reno Second Row Loran T. Pease ' 29 Berkeley, Cal. Thomas Cave Wilson ' 29 — - - - Reno E. Donald Budge ' 3D - - - Bakersfield, Cal. John F. Gilmartin ' 30 - - - — - Sparks Third Row Glenn J. Lawlor ' 30 Victor, Iowa Kenneth Robison ' 30 — — Sparks J. David Burns ' 31 Sausilito, Cal. Frederick E. Perley ' 3 1 - San Francisco Fourth Row Clark M. Pomeroy ' 3 1 - - Piedmont, Cal. Alfred T. Smith ' 31 San Mateo, Cal. Malcolm S. Blakely ' M Reno Newton H. Crumley ' 32 Elko Fifth Row James Foran ' 32 San Francisco, Cal. David DeL. Jackson ' 32 Reno Edgar K. Leonard ' 32 McGill T. Walter Linnehan ' 32 San Francisco Sixth Row Robert H. Merriman ' 32 - Santa Cruz, Cal. LeRoy Salsbury ' 32 - - — Reno Dale O. Smith ' 32 Reno Harold Taber ' 32 Reno Page One Hundred and Seventy-six SIGMA NU Delta XI Chapter Established at Nevada in 1914 Flower — White Rose First Row Frederick Trevitt ' 32 ------- Reno Frederick Weston Wilson ' 32 Reno Howard Arthur ' 33 Hollywood, Cal. Second Row William Beemer ' 33 - ----- Sparks George W. Cole ' 33 Strathmore, Cal. William Daniels ' 33 — — Reno John R. Douglas ' 33 Tonopah Third Row John J. Hill ' 33 Reno Morgan G. Huntington ' 33 Reno Clarence Lauritzen ' 33 - - Battle Mountain Thomas Landram 33 Visalia, Cal. Fourth Row John Mariani ' 33 — - - - — -- Sparks Frederick Nagel ' 33 - - - Mill Valley, Cal. Louis F. Pastrell ' 33 McGill Alonzo Priest ' 33 -------- Sparks Fifth Row Wallie Rusk ' 33 Whittier, Cal. Earl Seaborn ' 33 --- — _-___ Reno Wayne Spencer } 33 ------- Sparks Donald Thompson ' 33 - - Strathmore, Cal. Sixth Row Howard Umber ' 33 ------- Reno Willard Weaver ' 33 Whittier, Cal. Sessions Wheeler ' 33 Reno Lionel Jasper ' 33 Bakersfield, Cal. No Picture Joseph E. Horton ' 31 Battle Mountain Daniel Trevitt ' 32- Reno Alfred Lefevbre ' 33 - - - Long Beach, Cal. Clem Sultenfuss y 33 Hollywood, Cal. iib DM «•» ;! Pajie One II undred and Seventy-seven ' - £-. • ' -■-,- ilGMA ALPHA EPSILON e « Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856— 104 Chapters Faculty Member, E. L. Bixby Donald Dakin ' 28 Sparks John Walsh ' 29 Reno Second Row Grant Bowen ' 30 - - - - - Carson City Carol Cross ' 30 Sparks Marshal Guisti ' 30 Goldfield Stanley Leahigh ' 30-------- Reno Third Row William Ligon ' 30-------- Reno Harry Lipparelli ' 30 ------- Elko Alvin Lombardi ' 30--- Reno Gilbert Mathews ' 30 Reno Fourth Row Daniel McKnight ' 30 Reno Harold Vaughn ' 30 ------- Fallon Howard Ballinger ' 31 - - Oakland, Cal. Vernon Hirst ' 31 - - - Placerville, Cal. Fifth Row Marvin Humphrey ' 31 ----- Reno Byron O ' Hara ' 31 - - Los Angeles, Cal. Roscoe Prior ' 31 ----- Eureka, Cal. Fred Roumage ' 31 Auburn, Cal. Sixth Row William Woodburn ' 31 ----- Reno Norman Blundell ' 32 - - - - - Sparks Edwin Cantlon ' 32 ------ Sparks James Golden ' 32 - - - Berkeley, Cal. Seventh Row Arthur Graham ' 32 - - - San Francisco Jack Leahigh ' 32-------- Reno Hardy Odell ' 32 Los Angeles, Cal. Raymond Poncia ' 32------ Sparks Page One Hundred and Seventy-eight SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Nevada A If ha Chapter Established in 1917 Colors — Purple and Gold; Flower — Violet First Row Elmer Rae ' 32 San Francisco, Cal. Dixon SoRelle ' 32 - - Bakersfield, Cal. Second Row Al Sutherland ' 32 Reno Allen Thorpe ' 32 Elko Richard Tupper ' 32 - - Los Angeles, Cal. Fred Weeks ' 32 Wells Third Row John D. Winters ' 32 - - - Carson City Norman Clay ' 33 --------- Reno John Chism ' 33 --------- Reno Clifford Devine ' 33 ------ Sparks Fourth Row Harry Dillon ' 33 Bakersfield, Cal. Carson Frazzini ' 33 — Reno Delbert Hewitt ' 33 - - Los Angeles, Cal. Kenneth Johnson i ----- Goldfield Fifth Row Lawrence Kearney ' 33 ------ Reno Art Levy ' 33 Los Angeles, Cal. Edward Lunsford ' 33 - - - — - - Reno Robert Madariaga ' 33 ------ Reno Sixth Row Lindley McClure ' 33 — Susanville, Cal. Robert McGinnis ' 33 Cody, Wyo. James Olivas ' 33 Los Angeles, Cal. Gaile Parsons ' 33 Los Angeles, Cal. Seventh Row Dave Price ' 33 - - - Los Angeles, Cal. Embree Raiford ' 33 - - Los Angeles, Cal. Keith Sutherland ' 33 - San Francisco, Cal. John Taylor ' 33 Los Angeles, Cal. Page One Hunderd and Seventy-nine ■■ ' ; ■;■ , r « PHI SIGMA KAPPA SSI Founded nt the Massachusetts Agricultural College in 1873. 49 Chapters Members in Faculty J. A. Carpenter Paul A. Harwood First Row Stephen Dubravac ' 29 -------- Ely Mervyn Little ' 29 Salinas, Cal. Herold Newton ' 29 Bakersfield, Cal. Second Row Chris Stockton ' 29 Bakersfield, Cal. Bruce Battin ' 30 Mina Thomas Brown ' 30 Orland, Cal. Norman Coughlin ' 30 - - Reno Third Row Russell Laird ' 30 Bakersfield, Cal. Albert Miller ' 30 Marysville, Cal. Carroll Newell ' 30 Fortuna, Cal. Ernest Panelli ' 30 ------- - Reno Fourth Row Delbert Rey ' 30 Reno Edwin Semenza ' 30 Reno Frank Stewart ' 30 Mare Island, Cal. Eldridge Farnsworth ' 31 - Berkeley, Cal. Fifth Row Oscar Frietag ' 31 - - - - Berkeley, Cal. Minter Harris ' 31 Covina, Cal. Robert Harris ' 31 Bakersfield, Cal. Fred LaVigne ' 31 -- — -- — - Reno Si xth Row joe McDonnell ' 31 Reno Fernando Ambrose ' 32 Berkeley, Cal. Irvin Ayer ' 32 ---------- Reno Albert Chevalier ' 32 - - - - St. Helena Page One Hundred and Eighty PHI SIGMA KAPPA .v. Eta Deuteron Chapter Established at Nevada in 1917 Colors — Silver and Magenta Flower — Red Carnation First Row Guild Gray ' 32 Reno Ray Hackett ' 32 Reno Second Row Robert Knight ' 32 Long Beach, Cal. Joe McLeod ' 32 Reno Kenneth Reese ' 32-------- Reno Gordon Robertson ' 32 - Reno Third Row John Rossiter ' 32 -------- Reno Gifford Shuey ' 32 ------- Reno Carl Stoddard ' 32 Reno Irvin Ayres ' 33 — ______ — Reno Fourth Row Clayton Braden ' 33 - - - Quincy, Cal. Jack Conlan ' 33 ----- Covina, Cal. Lionel Grindel ' 33 Glendale, Cal. James Hollister ' 33 San Mateo, Cal. Fifth Row Douglas Knowles ' 33 - - Bakersfield, Cal. Clifford Malone ' 33 Glendale, Cal. Cedric Maydwell J 33 Glendale, Cal. Donald McKay ' 33 Hollywood, Cal. Sixth Row Norman Nelson ' 33 - - - Glendale, Cal. Forrest Poore ' 33 Eagleville, Cal. Henry Rampoldi ' 33 Martinez, Cal. Oliver Seymour ' 33 — Sparks No Picture William Regentz ' 29 - — San Francisco Harry Erwin ' 33 Sacramento Wallie Haines ' 33 Los Angeles, Cal. Page One Hundred and Eighty-one ALPHA TAU OMEGA A I Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865 91 Chapters Faculty Member, R. C. Thompson First Row Robert Adamson ' 29 Reno Second Row Thomas Towle ' 29 Los Angeles, Cal. Max Wright ' 29 Reno Ralph Adamson ' 30-------- Reno Art Brewster ' 30 Los Angeles, Cal. Third Row Edward Cupit ' 30 Reno Joseph DeReemer ' 30 Roseville, Cal. Walter Johnson ' 30 Elko Wilfred Jones ' 30 Burlingame, Cal. Fourth Row Dale Lamb ' 30 Reno Neil Lamb ' 30 Reno Duane Mack ' 30 - - - - - Gardnerville Harold Overlin ' 30 - - Los Angeles, Cal. Fifth Row Paul Richards ' 30 Millers, Nev. William Weeden ' 30 - - Menlo Park, Cal. Edwin Whitehead ' 30 - - Hay ward, Cal. Frank Wittenberg ' 30 ----- Tonopah Sixth Row Gordon Burner ' 31 ----- Yerington Phillip Daver ' 31 — San Francisco, Cal. William Dumble ' 31 ----- Tonopah Howard Sheerin ' 31 ----- Tonopah Seventh Row Francis Smith ' 31 --------- Reno George Vargas ' 31 - Winnemucca Jack Walthers ' 31 Reno Myron Adams ' 31 Reno Eighth Row George Adamson ' 32 ------- Reno Robert Bankofier ' 32 McDermott Phillip DeLongchamps ' 32 - - Yerington Paul Dube ' 32 Reno Not in In- Panel — Fred Baldini ' 30, Yerington; Joe Lyons ' 31, McDermott; Roy Bankofier ' 32, McDermott. Page One Hundred and Eighty-lv o ALPHA TAU OMEGA A Nevada Delta Iota Chapter Established in 1921 Colors — Azure and Gold; Flowers — Tea Rose, Daffodil First Row John Griffin ' 32 Tonopah Stanley Johnson ' 32 - - - - Gardnerville Bennett Johnson ' 32 Los Angeles, Cal. Rohert Rossier ' 32-- Reno Second Row James Savage ' 32 Reno Bruce Thompson ' 32 ------- Reno Clark Bowles, 33 Los Angeles, Cal. Walter Blattner ' 33 - — - Winnemucca Third Row Charles Branting ' 33 - - - Winnemucca Harold Brown ' 33 - - - - Virginia City Wyman Evans ' 33 - - - - Virginia City Fred Foster ' 33 - - - - Hay ward, Cal. Fourth t Row Al Guiberson ' 33 Los Angeles, Cal. Gene Harper ' 33 - — Los Angeles, Cal. Ray Hooper ' 33 - - - - Jarbridge, Nev. Parker Keats ' 33 Los Angeles, Cal. Fifth Row Keith Lee ' 33 ----- - Panaca, Nev. Ted Moore ' 33 - - - - - Winnemucca Dudley Nix ' 33 Okolona, Miss. Albert O ' Connell ' 33 Ely Sixth Row Eddie Robertson ' 33 - Fallon Dan Ronnow ' 33 Panaca, Nev. Edward Recanzone ' 33 - - Winnemucca Joe Stern ' 33------- Carson City Seventh Row Albert Seeliger ' 33 - - - - Winnemucca Alfred Theis 533 Havward, Cal. Elbert Walker ' 33 ' Reno Jack Wright ' 33 Reno No Picture — Bob Orr ' 33, Merced, Cal.; Lesley Tomley ' 32, Hayward, Cal. Pjrge One Hundred and Eighty-three " " ' m - " SIGMA PHI SIGMA 746 North Virginia Street Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1908 — 18 Chapters Members in Faculty F. H. Sibley E. E. Williams John Gottardi First Row Lewis Kehoe ' 29 -- — ______ Reno Albert Alegre ' 29 San Francisco, Cal. Second Row Francis Oakburg ' 29 - - New Windsor, 111. Bertram Burkham ' 30------ Reno Raymond Germain ' 30 - - - - Las Vegas James Hammond ' 30 — — Reno Third Row Orville Moyes ' 30 - - - Stockton, Cal. Albert Nichols ' 30 Reno Ted VanHoosear ' 30 Oakland, Cal. Thomas Brawley ' 31 - - - - Goldfield Fourth Row Clayton Byer ' 31 Fallon Hugh Cooper ' 31 Turlock, Cal. John Hutchison ' 31 Reno Edmund Muth ' 31 Goldfield Fifth Row Leland Martin ' 31 Wells William Norton ' 31 Reno Walter Wilson ' 31 - - - - Carson City Charles Bonnett ' 32 Eugene, Ore. Sixth Row Oscar Bryan ' 32 ------- Las Vegas Ted Cooper ' 32 Turlock, Cal. Earl Handley ' 32 Santa Cruz, Cal. Wilbur Hannibal ' 32 Belmont, Cal. Page One Hundred and Eighty-four SIGMA PHI SIGMA Theta Chapter Established at Nevada in 1922 Colors — White and Gold — Flowers Daf- fodil and Lily of the Valley First Row Kenneth Horton ' 32 Bishop, Cal. Matt Osborne ' 32 Las Vegas Neil Scott ' 32 Reno Second Row Max Thompson ' 32---- — -- Reno Eugene Waller ' 32 Las Vegas William Alpers ' 33 Bishop, Cal. Third Row Kenneth Austin ' 33 McGill Bud Beasly ' 33 Santa Cruz, Cal. George Bloedell ' 33 - - - Hollywood, Cal. Fourth Row John Brooks ' 33 ----- - Carson City Seaborn Caldwell 7 33 - - Santa Cruz, Cal. Carl Connelly ' 33 ----- Hawthorne Fifth Row Harry Dunseath 33 ------- Reno Clayton Glasgow ' 33 - - Kansas City, Kan. Alfred Gregory ' 33 - - San Francisco, Cal. Sixth Row Carl Mann ' 33 - - - - Santa Cruz, Cal. Jack Myles ' 33 - Carson City Kendall Nungesser ' 33 - - - - Las Vegas Seventh Row Clyde Spradling ' 33 - - - - Carson City Colin Weir ' 33 Hollywood, Cal. Lee Weathers ' 33 Wells No Picture Julian Epperson ' 33 - - Great Falls, Mont. Joe Risley ' 33 Indianapolis, Ind. Page One Hundred and Eighty-five ELTA SIGMA LAMBDA h 1 1 557 Lake Street. Founded at the University of California in 1921 — 10 Chapters Members in Faculty Lawton B. Kline S. G. Palmer First Row Ainsley Mabsen (graduate) Reno Ah in Brown (unclassified) - - - - Reno Emery Chace ' 30 Reno Second Row Robert Harrison ' 30 Berkeley, Cal. Eugene Hoover ' 30 Reno Dan Senseney ' 30 Reno Third Row Neil Austin ' 31 Lovelock Albert Davis ' 31 Yerington Willard Douglas ' 31 Reno Fourth Row Leonard Fox ' 31 — Reno Robert Geyer ' 31 Reno Perry Hayden ' 31 Reno Fifth Row Clark Nelson ' 31 Berkeley, Cal. Albert Randolph 531 - - Newcastle, Cal. Fred Small ' 31 Sparks Sixth Row Claude Snooks ' 31 -------- Hazen Walter Siegel ' 31 Richmond, Cal. Ben Sedan ' ' 31 Reno Seventh Row Stanley Sundeen ' 31 Reno Cy Wainwright ' 31 -------- Reno Fred Collins ' 32 ---------- Reno Page Ovr Hundred and Eighty-six :lta SIGMA LAMBDA Gamma Chapter Established at Nevada in 1922. Colors — Blue and Gold First Rozv George Davis ' 32--------- Reno Frank Harley ' 32 Hollywood, Cal. Joseph Jackson ' 32------- Sparks Second Row Kent Ingalls ' 32 Calistoga, Cal. Telfer Kitchen ' 32-- Reno Dwight Nelson ' 32 -------- Reno Third Row Dwight Leavitt ' 32 Elko James Settelmeyer ' 32 - - - Gardnerville Ervin Christensen ' 33 ------ Sparks Fourth Row Robert Downer ' 33 Alhambra, Cal. Chris Gansberg ' 33 - - - - Gardnerville Maxwell Harcourt ' 32------ Reno Fifth Row Temple Hoffman ' 33 Alhambra, Cal. Lowell Horschman ' 33 ------ Reno Delbert Machabee ' 33 Reno Sixth Row Edward Madsen ' 33 Reno Edmund Nagy ' 33 Reno Clyde Norman ' 33 Reno Seventh Row William Perovich ' 33 - Sutter Creek, Cal. Robert Phillips ' 33 - - Los Angeles, Cal. Page One Hundred and Eighty-seven BETA KAPPA k i ■ 5 1 8 University Avenue Founded at Hamlinc University in 1901 — 3 1 Chapters Members in Faculty Robert Stewart V. E. Scott V. P. Gianella P. A. Lehenbauer First Row Ben Dieringer ' 28 - - Eight Mile Ranch Jack Ericson ' 28 -------- — Reno Second Row Ted Beach ' 28 Reno Frank Estes ' 31 Reno Ernest Feland ' 29 - - Salt Lake City, Utah Third Row ' Alfred Weger ' 29 Orrs, Cal. Thomas Johnson ' 30 - Walnut Creek, Cal. Eugene Tucker ' 30 -------- Sparks Fourt i Row Horace Church ' 3 1 - - Solano Beach, Cal. Meredith Hawk ' 31 Whittier, Cal Donald Knapp, 31 - - San Diego, Cal. Fifth Row Wesley Martin ' 31 Taft, Cal. John Molini ' 31 Dyer John McGee ' 31 ------- Tonopah Sixth Row Leland Sidwell ' 31 Los Angeles, Cal. Merle Smart ' 31 F allon George Stocklc ' 3 1 - Mountain View, Cal. Page One Hundred and Eighty-eight BETA KAPPA Iota Chapter Established at Nevada in 1925 Colors — Purple and Gold Flower — Golden Rose First Row Calvin Dodson ' 32 Carson City Second Row Walter Mitchell ' 32 Tonopah Edward Redman ' 32 ------- Reno Edward Usnick ' 32 McGill Third Row Bernard Fry ' 32 ----- Benecia, Cal. William Durbrow ' 32 - - Woodland, Cal. Edwin Force ' 32 - - - - Sulpher, Nev. Fourth Row Earle Holmes ' 32 Panaca, Nev. Victor Krai ' 32 Reno Gerald Hartley ' 33 Reno Fifth Row Patrick Katen ' 33 Reno Mason Myers ' 33 Visalia, Cal. Leonard Spotswood ' 33 - - 8-Mile Ranch Sixth Row Benton Turner ' 33 Los Angeles, Cal. Frank West ' 33 Los Angeles, Cal. William Wright ' 33 Reno Not in the Panel Frank Bristol ' 29 Johannesburg, S.A. John Curtis ' 31 Battle Mountain Mickey Gorss ' 33 --------- Reno Edwin Montgomery ' 33 - - Gardnerville Herman Reiman ' 33 - - - Gardnerville Page One Hundred and Eighty-nine LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 255 University Terrace Founded at Boston University in 1909 — 77 Chapters First Row Alan Bible ' 30 Fallon Melville Hancock ' 30 Reno Fred Lohse ' 30 Fallon Second Row Bernard Moulton ' 30 Ely Horace Bath ' 31 Ely Roland Boyden ' 31 Alhambra, Cal. Third Row Douglas Calloway ' 31-Current Creek, Cal. Attilio Genasci ' 3 1 - - - Loyalton, Cal. William Howard ' 31 ------ Carlin Fourth Row Carleton King ' 3 1 - - - Alhambra, Cal. Arthur Lucas ' 31 -------- Fallon Fred Morrison ' 31 - - - Westwood, Cal. Fifth Row Elmer Perry ' 31 ----- Suisun, Cal. Willard Van-Doren ' 31 - San Mateo, Cal. Wallace White ' 31 McGill Sixth Row Nick Basta ' 32 Ely Beale Cann ' 32 Fallon Rosier Colton ' 32 ----- Fresno, Cal. Seventh Row William Conroy 12 ------- Sparks John Fant ' 32 -------- Lovelock Page Out- Hundred and Ninety LAMBDA CHI ALPHA m Nevada Efsilon Iota Chapter Established in 1929 Colors — Purple, Green, Gold First Row Lauren Kuhlman ' 32 - - - Jackson, Cal. Second Row Mathew Mohorovich ' 32 - - Jackson, Cal. Adelbert States ' 32 Eureka, Nev. Alex Lohse ' 32--------- Fallon Third Row Harry Oliver ' 32 Suisun, Cal. Bernard York ' 32------- Fallon Harlan Stewar t ' 32 Fallon Fourth Row Charles Tindall ' 32 Los Angeles, Cal. Kenneth Elges ' 33 Reno Calvin Bannigan ' 33 Reno Fifth Row Andrew Brown ' 33 Burlingame, Cal. Philip Mann ' 33 San Francisco, Cal. Martin Evanson ' 33 Tonopah Sixth Row Gordon Kline Peter ' 33 Washington, D.C. Jack McKay ' 33 Roseville, Cal. Walter Mattson ' 33 San Mateo, Cal. Seventh Row Maule Marsh ' 33 Lone Pine, Cal. Milton Young ' 33 St. Helena, Cal. Fred Tong ' 33 Kimberly, Nev. No Picture Rudolph Larsen ' 30 Mendocino, Cal. Keith Lucas ' 31 --------- Reno Harvey Dickerson ' 32 ------ Reno Robert Berglund ' 33 Wilmington, Cal. Page One Hundred and Nincly-one INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Chairman Dan Senseney AFTER struggling under adverse conditions for almost a year the Interfrater- nity Council was forced to dishand during the fall semester of 1929, due to lack of interest on the part of the various fraternities and Lincoln Hall. Following a short period of confusion as far as fraternity affairs were concerned, a committee consisting of the various house presidents was formed to consider the reorganization of the council and to draw up a new constitution for the organization. Under the leadership of Dan Senseney, as chairman of this committee, a new constitu- tion was drawn up and placed before all of the fraternities for ratification. At the present time the constitution is still under the consideration of the various houses, but there is hardly any doubt of its ratification. Under the new council interfraternity differences should be easily ironed out and offenders brought to justice. MEMBERS Duane Mack Alpha Tau Omega Eugene Tucker Beta Kappa Dan Senseney Delta Sigma Lambda Melville Hancock Lambda Chi Alpha Carroll Newell Phi Sigma Kappa Grant Bowen Sigma Alpha Epsilon Tom Wilson Sigma Nu Orville Moyes _ Sigma Phi Sigma Lenard Sledge Lincoln Hall First row: Bowen, H.-incock, Mack, Moyes. Second row: Newel!, Senseney, Sledge, Tucker, Wilson. Pag£ One Hundred and Ninety-ttei PANHELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Sylvia Crowell President Doris Conway Secretary-Treasurer Mf HE PANHELLENIC COUNCIL is composed of representatives from each I sorority. The purpose of this group is to settle common prohlems and to foster good will among the women students. The Panhellenic Council draws up the sorority rushing rules, sets the date for bid day and sponsors a yearly good will dance. MEMBERS Helen Morris Beta Delta Esther Sauer Mary O ' Neil Delta Delta Delta Natalie Lipman Barbara Horton Gamma Phi Beta Louise Rawson Doris Conway , Kappa Alpha Theta Euphemia Clark Katherine Priest _ r Pi Beta Phi Adeline Duque Mary Hancock Sigma Alpha Omega Helen Dunseath Member of Faculty — Margaret E. Mack, Dean of Women. First row: Clark, Crowell, Conway, Dunseath, Duque. Second row: Hancock, Horton, Lipman. Third row: Morris, O ' Neill, Priest, Rawson, Sauer. Page One Hundred and Ninety-thr :lta delta delta Founded at Boston University ' in 1888 78 Chapters Member in Faculty — Mrs. Louise Springer First Row Evelyn Anderson ' 30 Tonopah Margaret Baird ' 30 Ely Beth Beemer ' 30 Sparks Second Row Bernice Blair ' 30 Piedmont, Cal. Gretchen Cardinal ' 30 Gardnerville Saralee Clark ' 30 Reno Third Row Jessie Leonard ' 30 — - — Virginia City Mary O ' Neill ' 30 -Tonopah Enid Porter ' 30 Reno Fourth Row Alberta Adams ' 31 ------ — - Reno Frances Hilborn ' 31 Suisun, Cal. Jean Hughes ' 31 Reno Fifth Row Dorothy Johns ' 31 -------- Sparks Marjorie Ligon ' 31 Reno Natalie Lipman ' 31 Burlingame, Cal. Sixth Row Rose Mahana ' 31 El Centro, Cal. Frances Millar ' 31 Yerington Marchand Newman ' 31 ------ Elko Seventh Row Ellen Olsen ' 31 Reno Gwendolyn Pierson ' 31 Reno Page One Hundred and Ninety-four DELTA DELTA DELTA Theta Theta Chapter Established in 1913 Colors — Silver, Gold and Blue Flower — Pansy First Row Alice Mae Atkinson ' 32 - Watsonville, Cal. Mary Baird ' 32 Ely Virginia Cole ' 32 Reno Second Row Gladys Downing ' 32 Napa, Cal. Wilma Fitzgerald ' 32 Reno Ethel Hanson ' 32 ------ Lovelock Third Row Helen Montrose ' 32------ Tonopah Margaret Watkins ' 32 — Reno Betty Seeds ' 32--------- Reno Fourth Row Blythe Bulmer ' 33 Reno Audrey Coates ' 33 Sparks Enid Harris ' 33 Reno Seventh Row Millicent Johnson ' 33 Reno Mona Kay ' 33 Las Vegas Katherine Ligon ' 33 Reno Sixth Row Frederica Lippman ' 33 Sparks Katherine McCormack ' 33 Reno Betty Belle Saxton ' 33 Sparks Fifth Row June Shair ' 33 Reno Donna Willson y 33 Reno No Picture Mercedes Gerald ' 32 - Sparks Page One Hundred and Ninety-jive PI BETA PHI K? » Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 74 Chapters Members in Faculty Margaret E. Mack Katherine Riegelhuth First. Row Patricia Harding McCollum ' 29 - - Sparks Second Row Helene Turner ' 29 - - San Francisco, Cal. Adeline Duque ' 30 ----- - — - Reno June Grantley ' 30 - - Burlingame, Cal. Third Row Alice LeMaire ' 30 Battle Mountain Lois Nicolaides ' 3.0 San Mateo, Cal. Katherine Priest ' 30 ------ Sparks Fomth Row Kathryn Robison ' 30 ------ Sparks Cecilia Sudden ' 30 San Mateo, Cal. Doris Thompson ' 30----- Reno Fifth Row Phylis Balzar ' 31 ------ Carson City Geraldine Blattner ' 31 Winnemucca Grace Bordewich ' 31 - - — Carson City Sixth Row Ethel Maraska ' 31 Westwood, Cal. Faralie Smithson ' 31 -------- Ely Helen Webb ' 31 - Berkeley, Cal. Pave One Hundred and Ninety-six PI BETA PHI Nevada Alpha Chaffer Established in 1915 Colors — Wine and Silver Blue Flower — Wine Carnation First Row Nancy Mitchell Casey ' 32 Reno Second Row Dorothy Ernst ' 32 Fallon Emily Gracey ' 32--------- Reno Marjorie Latch ford ' 32 - Los Angeles, Cal. Third Row Adele Raiche ' 32 Reno Leona Sellman ' 32 --------- Reno Maurine Stromer ' 32 Broken Hills Fourth Row Violet Tulloh ' 32 Berkeley, Cal. Berenice Wilson ' 32 Las Vegas Parnell Balthasar ' 33 Reno Fifth Row Ruth Bixhy ' 33 Reno Fh rence Lehmkuhl ' 33 Pinole, Cal. Helen Peterson ' 33 Elko Sixth Row Deris Shaver y 3i Sparks Dorothy Snelson ' 3.] Reno Archine VanNorden ' 33 - Los Angeles, Cal. Page One Hundred and Ninety-seven GAMMA PHI BETA Founded at Syracuse University in 1874 4 1 Chapters Member in Faculty — Loretta Miller First Row Lucy Crescenzo ' 30 Reno Sylvia Crowell ' 30 Carson City Blodwyn Hammond ' 30 Reno Second Row Barbara Horton ' 30 Carson City Inez Loomis Johnson ' 30 — Reno Margaret Smith ' 30 Oakland, Cal. Third Row Maryemma Taylor ' 30 Gardnerviile Lois Carman ' 31 ------ — — Reno Alyce Couch ' 31 Reno Fourth Row Edna Clark ' 31 Reno Cecelia Hawkins ' 31 - — -- — - Reno Elizabeth Johnstone ' 31 Reno Fifth Row Lucie King ' 31 ----- Susanville, Cal. Dolores Lozano ' 31 Reno Louise Rawson ' 31 — Reno Sixth Row Gladys Wittenberg ' 31 Reno Frances Armbruster ' 32 Reno Virginia Garside ' 32 Tonopah Seventh Row Louise Gastanaga ' 32 Winnemucca Page One Hundred ami Ninety-eight GAMMA PHI BETA Alpha Gamma Chapter Established in 1 92 1 Colors — Brown and Mode Flower — Pink Carnation First Row Anne Gregory ' 32 Reno Katherine Hansen ' 32 Yerington Jane Harcourt ' 32 Miller Second Row Virginia Kirkley ' 32 ------- Reno Marion Stone ' 32 Reno Mae Vuich ' 32-------- Tonopah Third Row Inez Walker ' 32 -------- Sparks Margaret Walts ' 32 Reno Betty Allen ' 32 Fallon Fourth Row Gladys Clark ' 33 — Reno Christine Crisp ' 33 Oakland, Cal. Doris Johnson ' 33 Carson City Fifth Row Marion Kaufman ' 33 Avon, Cal. Maryalice Loomis ' 33 Reno Marguerite Miller ' 33 Fernley Sixth Row Margaret Rawson ' 33 Reno Helen Rogers ' 33 — Reno Neva Shaw ' 33-- Reno Seventh Row Vera Zadow ' 33 Reno Page One Hundred nnd Ninety-nine KAPPA ALPHA THETA Founded at DePauw University in 1870 59 Chapters First Row Ina Mae Winters ' 30 Carson City Genevieve Leonard ' 29 Gardena, Cal. Idel Anderson ' 30 — San Francisco, Cal. Second Row Maizie Ryan ' 30 Reno Clara Samaniego ' 30 - - - Berkeley, Cal. Marjorie Blewett ' 31 Berkeley, Cal. Third Row Euphemia Clark ' 31 Reno Dora Clover ' 31 Woodland, Cal. Julia Cummings ' 31 Orange, Cal. Fourth Row Don ' s Conway ' 31 Reno D n.na Anderson ' 32 - - San Francisco, Cal. Josephine Bernard ' 32 Truckee, Cal. Fifth Row Verna Butler ' 32 Berkeley, Cal. Margaret Ede ' 32 El Centro, Cal. Margaret Fuller ' 32 Reno Paee Two Hundred KAPPA ALPHA THETA Beta Mtt Chapter Established in 1 922 Colors — Black and Gold Flower — Pansy First Row Margaret Johnston ' 32 ------ Reno Berry McAnnally ' 32 - San Francisco, Cal. Marion Nichols ' 32 Reno Second Row Helen Steinmiller ' 32 Reno Lilian Stigen ' 32 - - - - Oakland, Cal. Jean Zuick ' 32 Reno Third Row Frances Barnes ' 33 - Reno Marian Blackmer ' 33 Reno Denise Denson ' 33 - - — — - — Reno Fourth Row Alice Doherty ' 33 ------ Las Vegas Margaret Klinge ' 33 Los Angeles Aileen Martin ' 33 Reno Fifth Row Lena Perri ' 33 Yerington Elsie Seaborn ' 33 Reno Katherine Wright ' 33 Reno Page Two Hundred and One ;iGMA ALPHA £x " Local Sorority Foundcd at the University of Nevada 1912 First Row Helen Dunseath ' 30 Reno Second Row Mary Hancock ' 30 Fallon Margaret Purdy ' 3 1 ----- - Sparks Third Row Dorothy Grover ' 31 Reno Margaret Hart ' 31 ------- Reno Fourth Row Anna Jensen ' 31 Reno Marian Jones ' 31 -------- Reno Fifth Row Plorence Shedd ' 31 Reno Pauline Berrum ' 32 ------- Reno Page Tzvo Hundred and Two ALPHA OMEGA Colors — Black and Silver Flower — Rose First Row Ailene Daniels ' 32 Reno Second Row Mildred DeWitt ' 32 Reno Melva Fowler ' 32 Reno Third Row Wilma Kennedy ' 32 ------- Reno Merle Kirchner ' 32 Reno Fourth Row Constance Phillips ' 32 Fallon Ruth Stewart ' 32 Reno Fifth Row Mildred Goble ' 33 Sparks Martha Hansen ' 33 Reno Page Two Hundred and Three BETA DELTA Local Sorority Founded at the University of Nevada in 1922 First Row Anna Frey ' 30 Reno Florence Mitchell ' 30 Reno Second Row Helen Morn ' s ' 30 — Tonopah Louise Oppio ' 30 -------- Sparks Third Row Lorna Sauber ' 30 - - - - Loyalton, Cal. Esther Sauer ' 30------ — -- Reno Fourth Ro-i Josephine Arlang ' 3 1 Florence Kilsjore ' 31 Ely Winnemucca Page Two Hundred and Four BETA DELTA Colors — Green and Silver. Flower — Violet First Row Ora Jane Lee ' 31 Kaolin Second Row Jessie Hartley ' 32 Reno Verna Selmer ' 32 - - San Francisco, Cal. Third Row Florence Taft ' 32 ------- Toncpah Lois Barber l.l Reno Fourth Row Ruth Sauer ' 33 Reno Sheila Roberts ' 33 Montello No Picture Leonora Gardella ' 33 ------- Reno Page Two Hundred and Five Fidelity Forever we ' ll be true to ihee y Our fride of all the West. Thy fame we ' ll carry far and wide Our Alma Mater we love best; Thy sons and daughters live for thee, We ' re loyal and we ' re true } We fledge eternally our faith To our Nevada U . Fidelity enduring all Shall never wane nor fail, But stand the test of time and strife By weathering every storm and gale; Our pride and joy in thee we trusty Our hopes with thee will rest For our Nevada U. to be The greatest and the best. INevada uongs ih Y. W. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS President Faralie Smithson Vice-President Verdie Fant Secretary Virginia Garside Treasurer Elizabeth Johnstone I |A ' f HIS branch of Y.W.C.A. was installed at the University of Nevada in 1890. One of the main purposes is to keep in close contact with " Y " organizations on other campuses. At the present time, they are endeavoring to get a foreign woman student, and a part time Y.W.C.A. secretary. They aim to bring women together, socially and religiously, and to put on a higher level social conditions on the campus. Last semester the " Y " financial drive was an overwhelming success. The candy booth in Stewart Hall was also successful. Different speakers addressed the " Y " women last semester on topics of vital interest to the members. First Row — Blanche Armstrong, Marjorie Blewett, Gretchen Cardinal, Julia Cummings. Second Row — Dorothy Ernst, Verdie Fant, Jane Harcourt. THird Row — Elizabeth Johnstone, Dorothy Kallenbach, Valborg Olsen, Faralie Smithson. No Pictures — Doris Conway, Virginia Garside, Gwendolyn Pierson, Clara Tomlin, Doris Thompson. P,ige Two Hundred ,unl Eight NORMAL CLUB T OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Ruth Fish President Magdalene Newman Maxine Bondiette Vice-President Thelma Volkman Juanita Wilson Secretary -Treasurer Juanita Wilson iH HE NORMAL CLUB first came into existence on the Nevada campus over ten years ago and was very active for several years. After a period of inactivity when the activities of the group seemed to be waning a definite reorganization of the group took place five years ago. The club has had as its chief aim the promotion of good fellowship among the students who are taking the normal education course. The social activities of the organization include several get-together parties and dances and usually a program of entertainment each semester. The Club presented a Christmas pageant at the end of last year. First Row — Lois Berny, Maxine Bondiette, Roxcena Bonham, Emma Boyd, Grace Brown, Ruby Danvers, Catherine Dexter, Elteabeth Donahue, Madeline Erb. Second Row — Elaine Fairchild, Ruth Fish, Jewel French, Leonora Gardner, Melba Geraghty, Olive Gubler, Mable Hammond, Ethel Hanson. Third Row — Wilma Hartwell, Frances Hewitt, Lydia Hollinger, Mildred Huber, Golamae Johnson, Irene Kitch, Carmen Mendive, Evelyn Molineux. Fourth Row — Magdalene Newman, Ruth Oppedyke, La Vera Oxborrow, Chris- tina Smith, Pauline Tanner, Marion Uhart, Avis Vaillencour, Thelma Volkman, Juanita Wilson. No Picture — Margaret Damele, Mable Dowling, Emma Ferris, Eleanor Keema, Myrtle Keema, Wilma Merrill, Hope McDonald, Irma Niles, Olga Pirtle, Maxine Roudebush, Dorothy Ray. Page Tivo Hundred and Nine AGGIE CLUB OFFICERS President Elwood Boerlin Treasurer Fred Weeks Secretary Ora Lee I V j HE AGGIE CLUB was first organized in 1909 but very little interest was taken in the club until it was reorganized in the fall of 1914. The most important activity of the club is the sponsoring of the Nevada Potato and Apple Show which forms a part of the annual Homecoming Day celebration. The exhibits for the show are collected through the aid of the Washoe County Farm Bureau and the Washoe County Home-Makers Club and are assembled in the rooms of the L niversity Barracks. In 1929, the Aggie Club sent their first judging team to the Pacific International Livestock Exposition, held at Portland, and this year sent a second team to Portland to judge dairy cattle and dairy products. Members in Faculty — Robert Stewart, V. E. Scott, F. W. Wilson, P. A. Lehenbauer, Peter Frandsen. First Row — Robert Bankofier, Arvin Boerlin, Elwood Boerlin, Francis Cornett, Robert Button, Leonard Fox, Chris Gansberg. Second Row — Louis Gardella, Attilio Genasci, Marvin Humphrey, Keith Lee, Wesley Martin, Vernon Mills, Edmond Recanzone. Third Row — Ben Solari, Oliver Sturla, Fred Weeks, Arnold Wessitsh, Alfred Weger, John Winters, Frank Wittenberg. No Picture — Roy Bankofier. Page Two Hundred ami Ten COSMOPOLITAN CLUB OFFICERS President Jose Cavan Vice-President Bernice Blair Secretary „ Natalie Lipman Treasurer ____„ Marchand Newman T [r f HE COSMOPOLITAN CLUB was founded in 1923 by Edward Min with the aim of promoting international harmony. To study and discuss world affairs, to create an interest in cosmopolitanism and the various nationalities, and to promote campus sympathy for lands and people outside the United States are the functions of the Cosmopolitan Club. This year the Club enjoyed a very extensive program, carried out by its members and speakers. Four meetings were open to the campus, and at each of these entertainment in keeping with the customs of various countries was represented. Members in Faculty — Maxwell Adams, John Gottardi, William Blackler. First Row — Harve Ashby, Alaska; Julia Baldini, Italy; Bernice Blair, America; Dallas Blankenship, America; Grace Brown, New Zealand; Gretchen Cardinal, Canada; Jose Cavan, Philippine Islands; Charles Douglas, Mexico. Second Row — Gerald Dejong, East Indies; Lincoln Grayson, America; Ethel Hanson, America; Gerda Hexam, Sweden; George Ladd, America; Donald Knapp, Canada; Howard Lambert, America; Natalie Lipman, America. Third Row — Ora Lee, Mexico; Jessie Leonard, America; Frances Millar, Canada; Marchand Newman, America; Mitchell Oliver, America; Newton Parke, Porto Rico; Manuel Pascua, Philippine Islands, Regina Sullivan, Ireland. No Picture — Gengo Kajiwara, Japan; Choke Oyama, Japan. Page Two hundred and Ele OFFICERS President Anna Frey Secretary-Treasurer Cora Byant I ]r iHHE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB, in its ninth year of existence, had a membership of thirty-five during the year 1929-30. Organized in 1921 " in order to promote the activities of home economics on this campus and through- out the state, and to stimulate interest in the aim, history, and accomplishments of the home economic movement throughout the world, " the club has engaged in many useful activities on the campus. Notable among the deeds of the club this year was the buying of a $25.00 " log " to help support the permanent summer camp for girls at Zephyr Cove, Lake Tahoe. The women of the club also have charge of making all felt awards for athletic and other campus attainments, and arrange an exhibit for Homecoming; Day. Members in Faculty — Mrs. L. Springer, Miss Sarah Lewis, Miss Jessie Pope. First Row — Betty Allen, PYances Baker, F ranees Barnes, Lois Barber, Matilda Belmonte, Julia Baldini, Cora Bryant, Edith Carlson. Second Row — Helen Craner, Anna Frey, Ruth Gooding, Mildred Goble, Norma Gardella, Ethel Hanson, Mildred Huber, Golamae Johnson. Third Row — Dorothy Kallenbach, Florence Lehmkuhl, Ora Lee, Florence Mitchell, Frances Millar, Ellen Olsen, Margaret Purdy, Gwendoyn Pierson. Fourth Row — Florence Shedd, Verna Selmer, Lucile Stone, Margaret Sulli- van, Doris Thompson, Thelma Volkman, Teddie Webb, Helen Cobb, Katherine Wright. No Pictures — Jane Eaton, Margaret Park, Blanche Radcliffe, Beatrice Patterson, Mia Johnson. Page T:r„ Hundred and Twelve, MU ALPHA NU OFFICERS President J ick Wardle Secretary-Treasurer lone Smith U ALPHA MU, commonly known as the Math Club, was founded in 1915, on the University of Nevada campus. Its aim is to create, in the minds of people, interest in the science of mathematics. Until last semester Mu Alpha Mu had not been active for several years. The revival of the Math Club this year is due to the unusual number of mathematic majors and minors who are graduating. Mu Alpha Nu meets once a month to discuss mathematical problems which confronts them. Juniors, Seniors, and those who have studied differential equations are eligible for membership. Members in Faculty — Charles Haseman, Charles Searcy. First Row — Esther Sauer, Precious Nash, Helen Mann, Evelyn Gault, Verdie Fant. Second Row — Prof. Haseman, Geraldine Green, Ray Griffin, Jack Wardle, George Lang, lone Smith, Prof. Searcy. Not in Picture — George Sheats, Ethel Middleton, Valborg Nelson, Dan Senseney, Howard Sheerin, Neil Lamb, Walter Ballerstein, William Ligon. Page Two Hundred and Thirteen CRUCIBLE CLUB OFFICERS President Robert Prince Vice-President Meredith Hawk Secretary Harve Ashby Treasurer Orville Moyes T " HE CRUCIBLE CLUB, formed on the University of Nevada campus in 1902, is one of the most active bodies on the Hill. It is sponsored by the American Institution of Mining Engineering. Requirements for member- ship are enrollment in classes in mining and geology. The speakers during the semester were: Hoover of the Stanford School of Mines, and George B. Young. Both men are authorities in mining, and the Club was honored in having them present at its meetings. Moving picture slides are shown at some of the monthly meetings. Sitting — Charles Thompson, Paul Gemmill, Minter Harris, Stephen Dubravac, Harve Ashby, Prof. Gianella, Hardy Odell, Jean DeBerard, Harold Vaughn, Dixon SoRelle, John Taylor, Delbert Hewitt, Meredith Brown, Prof. Smvthe, Prof. Jones, Victor Krai, Edward Usnick, R. Oliver, Morgan Huntington, Edmund Muth. Standing — Oliver Seymour, Jack Ericson, Orville Moyes, Claude Hammond, Wallace White, Ben Turner, Meredith Hawk, Norman Annett. Not in Picture — Ellis Gates, Alfred Gregory, Lionel Grindell, Alan Guiberson, Jene Harper, Gerald Hartley, Cedric Maydwell, Robert Orr, Joe Phillips, Joe Risley, Frank Sam, Wayne Spencer, Jim Golden, Frank Harley, Bennett Johnson, Jack Leahigh, Robert Prince, Bernard York, John Curtis, Joe DeReemer, Gilbert Matthews, Fred Roumage, Willard VanDoren, Nathan Karchmer, Pierce Perry, Norman Caly, Gorden Klein Peter, Colin Weir. Page T:co Hundred and Fourteen CHEMISTRY CLUB OFFICERS President Fred Lohse Secretary Claude Winder Treasurer Norman Annett T HP HE CHEMISTRY CLUB was founded in 1925 and has now developed into an active Club of thirty members. The aims of the Club are to keep up on modern developments of chemistry, and to create in the minds of the people interest in the science of chemistry. This Club admits all students who have a special interest in the science, having made specified marks in chemistry, as well as those who are chemistry majors or minors. Members in Faculty — George Sears, Maxwell Adams, Meryl Deming, Francis Oakberg. First Row — Evelyn Gault, Ruth Stewart, Florence Shedd, Gerda Hexam, Helen Mann, Mary Weeks, Verdie Fant. Second Row — Francis Oakberg, Jack Thurston, Leland Martin, Jack McGee, George Sears, George Lang, Kirby Stoddard, Henry Francis, Dean Adams, Meredith Hawk. Third Row — Archie Wood, Fred Smith, Claude Winder, Frank Harley, Prof. Deming, Fred Lohse, Rudolph Larsen, Norman Annett. No Pictures — Horace Bath, Kendall Bunker, John Curtis, Edwin Cantlon, Calvin Dndson, Anna Frey, Norma Gardella, Raymond Griffin, Robert Harrison, Martha Huber, Patricia McCollum, Florence Mitchell, Margaret Purdy, Edward Randall, Verna Selmer, Margaret Sullivan, lone Smith, Anna Thacker, Edward Usnich, Maxwell Wright. Page Two Hundred and Fifteen ASSOCIATED ENGINEERS OFFICERS President Ralph Adamson Vice-President - Jack Albin Secretary-Treasurer Stanley Sundeen UNTIL the year 1921, there was hut one engineering group at the University of Nevada. This club was a student branch of the national society known as the Associated Engineers of America. However, in 1921, it was felt that a single society of this nature did not satisfy all the needs of the engineers and the existing society was dissolved. Each of the schools of engineering organized a separate club and the present; Associated Engineers organization was formed to include the separate membership and provide a united body for political strength and consolidated effort. Every year the Associated Engineers sponsors the holiday known in the campus calendar as Engineers ' Day. Although at times in the past the day has been made a separate activity in the spring, this year it was satisfactorily included in the Homecoming Day festivities. Each spring the organization holds a banquet and a dance, and the officers for the following year are elected. All students in engineering are members of the Associated Engineers. Page Two Hundred an d Sixteen CIVIL ENGINEERS OFFICERS President LaMonte Brown Vice-President Jack Albin Secretary-Treasurer Albert Davis I P j " HE CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY at the University of Nevada is a student branch of the American Society of Civil Engineering and because of this fact, is in direct contact with the other branches of the society throughout the whole United States. This contact with like societies in other American colleges makes possible a better understanding of the problems which confront a civil engineering graduate in the many phases of his work which may take him to most any part of the country. The Nevada branch of the organization meets once every month to discuss local business and any national business that has been brought before them through the headquarters of the society. At every possible opportunity a speaker of either local or national reputation is called upon to present some modern engineering problem. Standing — Bob Millard, Mason Myers, Cleto Bengoa, Fred Fletcher, Telfer Kitchen, Clark Nelson, Brisbane Henderson, Al Davis, Maxwell Harcourt. Sitting — La Monte Brown, Alan Odell, Jack Albin, Fred Needham, Harold Pearson, William Durbrow, Fred Small, Claude Snooks, Lincoln Grayson, Gerry Brummond, George Stockle, George Gray, Carl Elges, Willard Douglass. Not in Picture — Judsen Dakin, Maule Marsh, Walter Mattson, Donald McKay, Louis Pastrell, George Schilling, Milton Young, Norman Blundell, Charles Bonnett, Maxwell Thompson, Carleton King, Fred Morrison. Page Two Hundred and Seventeen ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS University of Nevada Branch of the A. I. E. E. OFFICERS Chairman Walter Jensen Vice-Chairman John Walsh Secretary Derrill Angst Student Counsel S. G. Palmer I Ij HE American Institute of Electrical Engineers is the national organization representing the electrical engineering profession. It was founded in 1884. The objects of the Institute are the advancement of the theory and practice of electrical engineering and of the allied arts and sciences, the maintenance of a high pro- fessional standing among its members, and the development of the individual engineer. Standing — Walter Jensen, Dale Lamb, Francis Smith, Thurber Brockbank, Ralph Adamson, Theodore VanHoosear, Derrill Angst, Fred Eikelberger, Jack Lindly, Fred Fader, Prof. Palmer, William Dumble, Donald Knapp, Fred Fletcher, Prof. Sandorf, William Wood, Merle Smart, Eugene Tucker, Charles Douglass. Kneeling — Jack Wardle, Clarence Jones, Robert Geyer, Stanley Sundeen, Neil Lamb, John Walsh, Jack Hough, Calvin Dodson, Orvis Reil, John Fant, Willis Pressell, Milton Murphy, Walter Ballerstein. Not in Picture — Walter Baring, William Beemer, John Brooks, John Chism, Ervin Christensen, Harry Dunseath, Harry Erwin, Paul Nichols, Odd Otteraaen, Clark Pomeroy, Forrest Poore, Raymond Robinson, William Somerville, Lee Weath- ers, William Wright, Chester Elliott, Kenneth Horton, Clifford Malone, Harold Phipps, Donald Reed, Dixon SoRelle, Cy Wainwright, Roland Boyden, Philip Daver, Francis Headley, Allye Lawson, Ted Miller. P tge Tuo Hundred and Eighteen MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS President Russell Laird Secretary-Treasurer Maxwell Wright Honorary Advisor . F. H. Sibley I F pjHE MECHANICAL CLUB was founded in the year 1921 as a student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Its aims are to further interest in mechanical engineering, and the new developments in that field, and to provide an opportunity for the student engineers to discuss and exchange ideas and opinions. Here the members derive mutual benefit from the organization since there is a common interest, and by the contact with the national organization they are thus working toward a future of efficiency in this field. The meetings are held monthly and usually a lecture is given by some older member of the profession. To further interest in mechanical engineering among the state high school students, the Mechanical Club offers as a prize each year, a set of very high grade draughting instruments, for the best solution to a problem in mechanical engineering. Standing — Charles Branting, Gordon Burner, Russell Laird, Brainerd Plehn, George Ladd, Richard Brown, Leo Gregg, Edwin Michal, Howard Galloway, Booker Henderson, James Settlemeyer, Harry Oliver. Sitting — Jose Cavan, Brisbane Henderson, Prof. Buerer, Harold Brown, Dean Sibley, Prof. Gay, Prof. Rocklund, Alex Lohse, Hilmer Caudel, Bill Ligon. Not in Picture — Temple Hoffman, Lowell Horschman, Lawrence Kearney, Ted Layman, Lindley McClure, Edmund Nagy, Norman Nelson, Earle- Seaborn, Oliver Seymour, Jack Woodward, Marshall Woodward, Albert Chevalier, Howard Lambert, Maxwell Wright. Page Two Hundred and Nineteen MILITARY DEPARTMENT T FTP HE UNIVERSITY maintains an Infantry Unit of the senior devision of the Reserve Officers ' Training Corps. The batallion is composed of three companies, commanded by cadet officers selected from the members of the advanced courses. The department offers two courses, the basic, which is compulsory for all physic- ally fit male students and the advanced which is entirely optional. The Commandant, Col. Wm. Standiford, is very efficient and under his supervision the department is becoming more and more successful in accomplishing its purpose. His second in command is Lieut. H. B. Wilcox, whose cheerfulness has made him a popular favorite with the students. Sergeant Grant Hustis is also on duty at the University as assistant. The battalion has been active this year, marching in the Armistice Day parade, as well as the parade held on Homecoming Day. The Military Ball was given at the Nevada State Building on December 7, 1929, under the auspices of the R.O.T.C. and Scabbard and Blade. The annual spring inspection was held in the early part of April. The cadet officers for this year are: Major, Ray Germain; Company A — Cadet Capt., John Albin; Cadet Lieuts., Fred Nelson, Emmett Riordan; Company B — Cadet Capt., Stanley Leahigh; Cadet Lieuts., Herbert Hoover, John Hutchison, Fred R. Fader; Company C — Cadet Capt., LaMonte Brown; Cadet Lieuts., Emory Chace, Leonard Fox, Jack Lindley. CADET OFFICERS Germain, Brown, Chace, Leahigh, Fader, Riordan, Albin, Hoover, Hutchison, Richards, Fox. Page Two Hundred and Twenty MILITARY DEPARTMENT i rjf HE basic course includes the fundamentals of military training, both in theory and ac- tual drill. The course has a double objec- tive; first to give the individual elementary military preparation, and second to make of him a better citizen. It tries to instill in each man a sense of re- sponsibility and loyalty as well as a knowledge of discipline. The advanced course in military is designed to give those students who have successfully passed the basic course a chance to continue. The course includes instruction in the use of field engineering and combat principles. When this advanced course has been completed the student is eligible for a commission as a second lieutenant of infantry in the U. S. Reserve Corps. The U. of N. rifle team, under the direction of Sergeant Hustis, is one of the chief university activities sponsored by the Military Department. To date the rifle team has competed with the University of Alabama, North Carolina State College of Arts and Mechanics, and the University of Washington at Seattle. In the future, competition with other schools will take place. The team, according to superiority, is composed of LaMonte Brown, Jack Albin, Marion Richards, Edwin Cantlon, Hilmer Caudel, Kenneth Austin, Brisbane Hender- son, Temple Hoffman, Bernard York, Booker Henderson, Gerald Hartley, John Winters, Harland Stuart, and Norman Annett. Standing: Brown, Henderson, Hoffman, Hartley, Stuart, Annett, Richards, Albin. Kneeling: Cantlon, Austin, Winters, Henderson, Caudel, York. Page Tzco Hundred and Twenty-one COM IN ' Page Two Hundred and Twenty-two NY C Pugc Two Hundred and Twenty-three ■ MANZANITA HALL ASSOCIATION First row: Elizabeth Adams, Betty Allen, Josephine Arlang, Julia Baldini. Second row: Beatrice Bollschvveiler, Carol Bullis, Lois Berney, Maxine Bondietti, Cora Bryant, Cecile Cotter, Marjorie Kraft. Third row: Helen Craner, Christine Crisp, Ruby Danvers, Julia DeKinder, Katherine Dexter, Alice Doherty, Elizabeth Donohue. Fourth row: Rilla Drake, Mona Ennor, Madeline Erb, Dorothy Ernst, Ruth Fish, Rose Fodrin, Jewel French. Fifth row: Armena Fritz, Melba Geraghty, Leonora Gardner, Geraldine Green, Olive Gubler, Ruth Graff, Wilma Hartwell. Sixth row: Cora Henrickson, Lydia Hollinger, Dorothy Hersey, Mildred Huber, Mabel Hammond, LaVerne Jacobsen, Florence Jones. Seventh row: Doris Johnson, Dorothy Kallenbach, Marian Kaufman, Mona Kay, Elsie Kibbe, Florence Kilgore, Lucie King-,. Ptivc Two Hundred and Twenty-four MANZANITA HALL ASSOCIATION First row: Irene Kitch, Margaret Klinge, Florence Kirkley. Second row: Florence Lehmkuhl, Ora Lee, Helen Mann, Richmond Mann, Carmen Mendive, Marjorie Myles, Marguerite Miller. Third Row: Evelyn Molin- eaux, Echo Morgan, Helen Morris, Naudine Murphy, Magdalene Newman, Helen Olmstead, Ruth Oppedyke. Fourth Row: LaVera Oxborrow, Helen Peterson, Irma Parker, Lena Perri, Lestenna Regan, Delia Renfro, Laura Richart. Fifth Row: Sheila Roberts, Christine Smith, lone Smith, Marion Stone, Pauline Tanner, Theora Tanner, Anne Thacker. Sixth Row: Clara Tomlin, Mary Trudeil, Marion Chart, Avis Vaillencour, Archine VanNordcn, Thelma Volkman, Elizabeth VonTobel. Seventh Row: Mary Weeks, Marcellyn Wells, Berenice Wilson, Juanita Wilson, Ina Winters, Verna Winters, Amy Yarrington. No Picture: Ruth Tobin: Page Two Hundred and Twenty-five to j0 m LINCOLN HALL ASSOCIATION First row: Jack Albin, D.errill Angst, Jose Cavan, Henry Francis. Second row: Paul Gemmill, Lincoln Gray- son, W. liter Jensen, George Lang, Alan Odell. Third row: Harlyn Ring, Lenard Sledge, Harvey Ashby, Elwood Boerlin, Harvey Dondero. Fourth row: Gerald Dejong, Fred Fader, George Gray, Jack Hough, George Ladd. Fifth row: Howard Lambert, Jack Lindly, Edwin Michal, Newton Parke, Marion Richards. No picture: Ernest Clays, Raymond Griffin, Frank Koehler, Alive Lawson. favf ' ' ■: « Hundred and Twenty- Ik LINCOLN HALL ASSOCIATION First row: Clifford Turner, Arnold Wessitsh, Claude Winder. Second row: Arvin Boerlin, Dallas Bljanken- ship, Robert Dutton, George Gottschalk, Vernon Mill,s. Third row: Roderick Perkins, Harold Phipps, Donald Reed, Charles Thompson. Fourth row: Cleto Bengoa, Hilmer Caudel, Arthur Chloupek, Charles Douglas, Edward Wood. Fifth row: Leland Laity, Bob Millard, Joseph Phillips, Oliver Sturla, William Wood. Ptige Two Hundred and Twenty-seven Slow N-E-V N E V A -- D -- A Nevada! Nevada Neva -- DA! Spell It N-e-v — a-d-a ; N-e-v — a-d-a ; N-e — v-a — d-a ,■ N-e — v-a — d-a ; Nevada ! Nevada ! Nevada! Nevada! Nevada! ! N evada Yel H onorary PHI KAPPA PHI OFFICERS President Stanley Palmer Vice-President Philip Lehenbauer Secretary Arthur Gay Treasurer S. W. Lief son r j HE PHI KAPPA PHI is an honor society composed of graduate and under- j graduate members of all departments of American universities and colleges. Its primary object is to emphasize scholarship and character. The society was founded at the University of Maine in 1 897, by a group of men and women who felt that the increasing complexities of college life and the resulting distractions, were tending to draw attention and ambition away from scholastic attainments, and that this condition demanded expedients to recall students to the original purpose for which higher education was established and is maintained. The scholarship society tries to offer inducements for effort in study equal to those offered in the other fields of endeavor. The Nevada chapter, which was the eighth to be organized, was installed in 1912, and the present national society is made up of forty-five chapters. At Nevada, two regular elections and initiation ceremonies are held each year, one during each semester. The annual banquet is held during Commencement week and the address at this time is given by the Commencement or the Baccalaureate speaker. FACULTY Maxwell Adams Peter Frandsen F. L. Bixby J. A. Fulton G. B. Blair Arthur Gay H. P. Boardman V. P. Gianella Mrs. Mary S. Bind John Gottardi J. A. Carpenter J. W. Hall B. F. Chappelle Paul Harwood J.-E. Church L. W. Hartman W. E. Clark Charles Haseman Cecil Creel C. R. Hicks Edwin Duerr A. L. Higginbotham S. C. Dinsmore A. E. Hill S. B. Doten T. C. Jones S. C. Feemster L. B. Kline Page Two Hundred and Thirty PHI KAPPA PHI FACULTY P. A. Lehenbauer S. W. Lei f son Katherine Lewers Sarah L. Lewis Margaret E. Mack Loretta Miller Katherine Riegelhuth S. G. Palmer Jessie Pope Edith Reubsam Col. J. P. Ryan V. E. Scott C. L. Searcy G. W. Sears Frederick Sibley W. I. Smyth Mrs. Louise Kerr Springer Robert Stewart E. G. Sutherland R. C. Thompson F. W. Trainer L. R. Vawter E. E. Williams Jeanne E. Weir J. R. Young GRADUATE STUDENTS Forrest Holdcamper Martha Huber Mildred Klaus Cruz Venstrom Gladys Cafferata Martha Huber UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS (Elected in April, 1929) Thomas Jackson Milton Taylor Weaver Solomon Randolph Stigen (Elected in November, 1 929 Feriland Whiteheat Evelyn Anderson Verdi Fant Neil Lamb Lenard Sledge (Elected on January 24, 1930) Sara Green Bell Aurora Belmonte Alan Bible Alpha Rulison Clark Evelyn Gault Paul Gemmill Esther Sauer Edwin Semenza Page Two Hundred and Thirty-one u BLOCK SOCIETY OFFICERS President J°hn Gilmartin Secretary Jack Walthers 7 || HE BLOCK N SOCIETY was founded by S. E. Ross, an alumnus, in the fall of 1912. The purpose of the group is to foster and encourage athletics in the Nevada high schools and to discuss and suggest ways and methods of making athletics in the University better. The present accomplishments of the Block N members are — the management of the high school basketball tournament, the high school track meets, and the assisting of high school coaches in scheduling basketball and football games. The members of the Society have .acted in the past as judges in high school athletics and when called upon have officiated in high school games. Last of all, they act as an advisory board for all athletic activities in the L T niversity. First Row — Ralph Adamson, Fernando Ambrose, Fred Baldini, Thurber Brock- bank, Andrew Brown, Donald Budge, Seaborn Caldwell. Second Row — Donald Dakin, Joseph DeReemer, Eldridge Farnsworth, Oscar Frietag, Clayton Glasgow, John Gilmartin. Third Row — John Griffin, Earl Handley, Wilfred Jones, Stanley Johnson, Walden Kline, Glenn Lawlor, Arthur Levy. Page Two 11 undred .niJ T iirly-rcco BLOCK N SOCIETY First Row — Walter Linnehan, Bill Ligon, Fred Lohse, Alvin Lombard], Orville Moyes, Robert Madariaga, Herold Newton. Second Row — Byron O ' Hara, Harold Overlin, Gale Parsons, Kenneth Robison, John Rossiter. Third Roil — Wally R ' usk, Chris Stockton, Neil Scott, LeRoy Salsbury, Thomas Towle, Jack Walther, Edwin Whitehead. Not in Picture — Frank Bristol, Dan Bledsoe. Page Two Hundred and Thirty-three COFFIN AND KEYS OFFICERS President Alan Bible Secretary Dan Senseney Treasurer Harold Overlin COFFIN AND KEYS is an honorary service fraternity whose membership is limited to those upperclassmen who have proven themselves worthy through their loyalty and service to the University. Those elected are, for the m ost part, the captains of the various sports, student body officers, and publication editors and managers, but any other persons who have done outstanding work on the campus are eligible for membership. The initiation of new members takes place during the latter part of the spring semester and is one of the most humorous events of the entire school year. Members in Faculty — Paul Harwood, J. C. Jones, Chester Scranton, Charles Haseman. First Row — Robert Adamson, Alan Bible, Don Budge, Carol Cross. Second Row — John Gilmartin, Herold Newton, Harold Overlin. Thi?-d Row — Dan Senseney, Tom Towle, John Walsh, Tom Wilson. No Picture — Glenn Lawlor, Frank Bristol. Members elected April, 1930 — Ralph Adamson, Thurber Brockbank, Joe De Reemer, Harvey Dondero, Stanley Leahigh, Edgar Leonard, Bill Ligon, Alvin Lom- bardi, Joe McDonnell, jack Walthers, Fred Wilson. P.ig,- Tun Hundred and. Thirty-four BLUE KEY OFFICERS President Russell Garcia Vice-President Ralph Adamson Secretary Stanley Leahigh Treasurer. Joe McDonnell B LUE KEY FRATERNITY is a national honorary service organization, founded at the University of Florida, October, 1924, for the purpose of pro- moting cooperation and betterment of university spirit. It has a total of thirty- four chapters, the local chapter being installed at the U. of N. April 26, 1926. Eligibility requires outstanding work in some worthy activity. The chief activities of the fraternity as a group are: sponsoring and managing the Wolves ' Frolic, establishing an employment bureau for university students, assisting students in out- standing cases of need, and sponsoring money-making projects for the benefit of the student body, in the second semester. Faculty Members — William Blackler, Charles Haseman, Paul Harwood, Ed- ward Sutherland, Clyde Souther, Edwin Duerr. First Row — Robert Adamson, Ralph Adamson, Jack Albin, Alan Bible, Ted Beach, Thurber Brockbank, David Burns, Carol Cross, Donald Budge. Second Row — Albert Davis, Harvey Dondero, Russell Garcia, Marshal Guisti, James Hammond, William Herbert, Melville Hancock, Bill Ligon. Third Row — Harry Lipparelli, Stanley Leahigh, Alvin Lombardi, Joe T. Mc- Donnell, Dan McKnight, Orville Moyes, Loran Pease, Albert Randolph. Fourth Row — Paul Richards, Dan Senseney, Leland Sidwell, Lenard Sledge, Francis Smith, Stanley Sundeen, John Walsh, Jack Walther, Tom Wilson. Page Tzco Hundred and Thirty-five CAP AND SCROLL OFFICERS President Katherine Robison Vice-President Verdi Fant Secretary-Treasurer Valborg Olsen AP AND SCROLL is an honorary organization for upperclass women whose scholarship requirements are: active work on the campus and high scholarship. The society was organized in 1924 for the purpose of developing the highest ideals on Nevada ' s campus by combining, in organized form, the women of the University who are leaders in student life and activity. A member must be a leader in one activity and active in at least one other, with a scholastic average of two or above . Member in Faculty — Margaret E. Mack. First Row — Saralee Clark, Verdie Fant. Second Row — Barbara Horton, Valborg Olsen, Kathryn Robison, Katherine Priest. Members Elecete l April, 1930 — Evelyn Anderson, Geraldine Blattner, Mar- jorie Blewett, Doris Conwav, Dora Clover, Elizabeth Johnstone, Richmond Mann, Mary O ' Neil, Gwendoyn Pierson, Margaret Smith, Faralie Smithson, Maryemma Taylor, Clara Tomlin. Page Two Hundred and Thirty-six GOTHIC N OFFICERS President Idel Anderson Vice-President Mary Weeks Secretary-Treasurer Katherine Priest GOTHIC N is an honorary athletic society, founded at this University in 1910, for women who have participated in collegiate sports. To become a member, a woman must have a high scholastic average, at least sophomore standing, and must take an active part in women ' s sports. The society, which promotes women ' s athletics, awards a jeweled Gothic N and a sweater with a Gothic N monogram. Member in Faculty — Mae Bernasconi. First Row — Idel Anderson, Dora Clover. Second Row — Valborg Qlsen, Katherine Priest, Clara Tomlin, Mary Weeks I ' age Two Hundred and Thirty-seven MASK AND DAGGER OFFICERS President . Tom Wilson Vice-President Helen Mahoney Prenderville Secretary-Treasurer Lenard Sledge ASK AND DAGGER was founded at the University of Nevada in De- cember 1928 by the chapter at the University of California, for the purpose of stimulating interest in college dramatics. Since that time the organization has restricted its membership to upperclassmen, maintaining a high and rigid standard of qualifications for membership. The entire organization is composed of outstanding actors who have taken important parts in exceptional campus productions, the manager of Campus Players, and one scenic artist. One play a year is presented by this group, and an effort is made to make it the most artistic and unusual production of the year. Last year Andreyey ' s " He Who Gets Slapped " was offered, while this season O ' Neill ' s " Anna Christie " was received with exceptional enthusiasm. While both plays are considered rather ambitious for any college group to attempt, local critics hailed both productions as " professional and successful " in portrayal. Member in Faculty — Edwin Duerr. First Row — Ralph Adamson, Evelyn Anderson, Thurber Brockbank, William Collonan. Second Row — Edwin Duerr, Byron O ' Hara, Gwendolyn Pierson, Edwin Semenza. Third Row — Lenard Sledge, Margaret Smith, George Vargas, Tom Wilson. No Picture — Ted Beach, Helen Mahoney Prenderville. Page Two Hundred and. Thirty-eight SCABBARD AND BLADE OFFICERS Captain LaMonte Brown First Lieutenant Stanley Leahigh Second Lieutenant Emory Chase Sergeant Jack Albin CABBARD AND BLADE, a national military honor fraternity, was established in the University of Nevada, May 1, 1929. The chief aim of the fraternity is to bring the cadet officers in closer contact with the department heads and various army officials throughout the country. The membership in the company at Nevada cannot be less than ten. The activities of the organization are: the Military Ball, pistol and rifle teams, and initiations with their banquets. Plans are under consideration to establish an alumni post of Scabbard and Blade at Nevada. First Row — Jack Albin, LaMonte Brown, Emery Chace, Fred Fader, Leonard Fox. Second Row — Raymond Germain, Eugene Hoover, John Hutchison. Third Row — Stanley Leahigh, Jack Lindly, Clark Nelson, Marion Richards, Emmet Riordan. Page Two Hundred and Thirty-nine NU PHI NU OFFICERS President George Vargas Vice-President Melville Hancock Secretary William Woodburn Treasurer Grant Bowen | U PHI NU is a pre-legal society founded at the University of Nevada in the fall of 1928 for the purpose of fostering greater interest and promoting the welfare of pre-legal matters at the university. The membership of this organization is limited to students who are primarily interested in becoming lawyers after they have finished their college courses. During the past year the organization reviewed certain legal cases and discussed certain aspects of them; it also studied certain cases that were listed in lawyers ' reports. Professor Sutherland, who is the faculty adviser, received data from other universities, and special topics were assigned to various members who discussed them in meetings. Member in Faculty — E. G. Sutherland. First Row — Alan Bible, Oscar Bryan, David Burns, Clayton Byer. Second Row — Melville Hancock, Wilbur Hannibal, Dan McKnight. Th ' ird Row — Robert Rossier, Walter Siegel, Bruce Thompson, George Vargas, William Woodburn. No Picture — Tom Johnson. Page Two Hundred and Forty SIGMA GAMMA EPSILON OFFICERS President Claude Hammond Vice-President S. R. Dubravac Secretary-Treasurer Paul Gemmill Editor Wallace White IGMA GAMMA EPSILON is a national honorary mining fraternity, founded at the University of Kansas in 1.914. Pi chapter was established on the Nevada campus December 19, 1924. This fraternity, which has control of the Crucible Club, selects its members from the upperclassmen majoring in mining engineering. Sigma Gamma Epsilon ' s purpose is to promote an interest in mining among the students. During the semester the society has secured noted engineers to speak to the members on the various engineering projects which are being carried on in Nevada and neighboring states. Members in Faculty — J. C. Jones, Vincent Gianella. First Row — Robert Adamson, Stephen Dubravac, Paul Gemmill. Second Row — Claude Hammond, Orville Moyes, Harold Vaughn, Wallace White. No Picture — Frank Bristol, Charles Henry. Page Two Hundred and Forty-one CAMPUS PLAYERS OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Lenard Sledge President Lenard Sledge Helen Prenderville Secretary Peg Smith Clara Tomlin Vice-President Clara Tomlin Stanley Sundeen Treasurer Stanley Sundeen IN THE SPRING of 1921, due to the parallel purposes of Clionia and D.A.E. the dramatic sections of both organizations combined to form Campus Players. Since that time the group has been successful in bringing to Reno and the campus some of the best modern comedy and drama both foreign and American. The first director was Professor A. E. Turner. He was followed by Professor H. W. Hill and then by Miss Luethel Austin who directed plays from 1925 to 1927. Since then Edwin Duerr has had charge of production and has gone in on a bigger scale than before giving three and four plays a semester. In its ten years of existence Campus Players has made remarkable advances, becoming well known in the last few years for its finished artistic productions. Member in Faculty — Edwin Duerr. First Row — Ralph Adamson, Evelyn Anderson, Ted Beach, Thurber Brock- bank, William Collonan, Edwin Duerr. Second Row — Wilma Fitzgerald, Ray Hackett, Melville Hancock, Barbara Horton, Dale Lamb, Genevieve Leonard, Stanley Leahigh. Third Row — Patricia McCollum, Dan McKnight, Berry McAnally, Byron O ' Hara, Gwendolyn Pierson, Edwin Semenza, Dan Senseney. Fourth Row — Howard Sheerin, Lenard Sledge, Peggy Smith, Stanley Sundeen, Clara Tomlin, George Vargas, Tom Wilson. No Picture — Helen Prenderville. Piige Two Hundred ind Forty-nco CLIONIA OFFICERS Harvey Dondero President Eugene Hoover Harry Robinson Vice-President Oscar Bryan Adelbert States Secretary Adelbert States Clara Tomlin Treasurer Mildred DeWitt CLIONIA is an honorary society, founded at the University of Nevada fof the purpose of fostering forensic activities on the campus. Its membership is limited to students who have proved themselves worthy of participation in varsity debate. Clionia sponsors the high school debate tournament, which is held here annually between the various high schools of the state. Xhe last of these tourna- ments took place here in April, Harvey Dondero acting as chairman. During the fall semester, this society held a series of debates which concerned campus problems, the most outstanding being, " Should Hazing be Abolished? " Members in Faculty — Robert Griffin, Paul Harwood, Edwin Duerr. First Row — Myron Adams, Nick Basra, Alan Bible, Alvin Brown, Oscar Bryan, Carl Conelly, Mildred DeWitt, Harvey Dondero. Second Row — Mary Hancock, Melville Hancock, Eugene Hoover, Joseph Jack- son, George Lang, Fred Lohse, Dwight Nelson. Third Row — Will Norton, Constance Phillips, Harrv Robinson, Lenard Sledge, Adelbert States, Clara Tomlin, Walter Wilson, Verdie Fant. Page Two Hundred and Forly-t irei SQUARE AND COMPASS OFFICERS President Kenneth Robison Vice-President Norman Ericson Secretary-Treasurer Ainsley Mabson 1 HE University of Nevada chapter of Square and Compass was founded in May, 1926. It is one of the sixty-eight chapters in the United States, the original chapter being founded at the Washington and Lee University in 1917. Eligibility requires membership in the Blue Lodge of the Masonic Fraternity. Members in Faculty — Charles Haseman, C. H. Gorman. First Row — Norman Ericson, Ernest Feland, Charles Haseman, Louis Kehoe, Ainsley Mabsen. Srcond Row — Loran Pease, Elmer Perry, Kenneth Robison, Cv Wainwright, Arnold Wessitsh. No Picture — Rudolph Larsen. Page Two Hundred and Forty-four SUNDOWNERS OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Fred Lohse President Orville Moyes Duane Mack Secretary Bob Merritt Claude Hammond Treasurer Claude Hammond T Pnf HE SUNDOWNERS of Nevada is an organization typical of the spirit of the Sagebrush State. There is no other organization like it in colleges of the United States, although numerous requests for information have been received from other colleges. Unlike most campus organizations, the Sundowners are not dedicated to one special purpose, but consider that their primary function is to promote good feeling and harmony in the University. Enrolled in the ranks of the Sundowners may be found men from every organization and fraternity on the campus. Through the medium of the organization the viewpoints of all the groups are exchanged and a feeling of fellowship naturally follows. There are no special requirements to become a member of the Sundowners, contrary to general opinion, and every semester finds from five to ten men parading the campus in crushed hats, torn trousers, and blackened faces, undergoing the Sun- downers ' initiation. Bottom Row — Prof. Jones, Emmett Riordan, Fred Lohse, Duane Mack, Alive Lawson, Wallace White, Ben Turner, John Hutchison, Stephen Dudravac. Top Row — Stanley Johnson, Eldridge Farnsworth, John Griffin, Alex Lohse, Paul Gemmill, Robert Bankofier, Orville Moyes. No Pictures — Bob Merritt, Claude Hammond, Prof. Bixby, Edwin Whitehead, Page Two Hundred and For y-five DELTA ALPHA EPSILON D OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Evelyn Anderson President Evelyn Anderson Maizie Ryan Vice-President Maizie Ryan Richmond Mann Secretary Lois Carman Helen Coverston Treasurer Jean Hughes ELTA ALPHA EPSILON was organized to deepen the interest and appre- ition of literature and the the allied arts. Only those majoring in the English department who have completed three semesters ' work with a schol- astic overage of two or hetter may be admitted to membership in this society. The aim of this organization is to study the civilizations of various nations in terms of literature and allied arts. Further, this society aims to sponsor and forward the study and presentation of the drama. Each year the members present a Shakespear- ian or other classical play, and a skit entitled " The Scandal Show. " The latter is presented to raise funds for a permanent gift to the University. First Row — Frances Ambruster, Evelyn Anderson, Aurora Belmonte, Lois Carman, Euphemia Clark. Second Roiv — Helen Coverston, Frances Dieterich, Alyce Couch, Margaret Ede, Margaret Fuller, Cecelia Hawkins. Third Roiu — Barbara Horton, Jean Hughes, Elizabeth Johnstone, Richmond Mann, Helen Montrose, Lois Nicolaides, Louise Rawson. Fourth Roiv — Mazie Ryan, Lorna Sauber, Margaret Smith, Faralie Smithson, Helen Steinmiller, Lilian Stigen, Inez Walker. Not in Picture — Nevada Coll Wier, Sara Bell. P-.igf Tzuo Hundred and Forty— sh NU ETA. EPSILON OFFICERS President Dean F. H. Sibley Secretary-Treasurer Prof. Frederick L. Bixby U ETA EPSILON, the engineering honor society on the Campus, is a local society founded at the University of Nevada in May, 1923. Its purpose has been the encouragement of higher standards of scholarship among students in engineering. To permit continuity of Nu Eta Epsilon the officers have been perma- nently selected. Once each semester new members are elected fr ' om those eligible. The standards of Nu Eta Epsilon are the same as those of the national Tau Beta Phi, and it is desired that the society may mean to engineering students what Phi Kappa Phi means to arts and science students. Faculty Members — F. H. Sibley, H. P. Boardman, S. G. Palmer, J. C. Jones, F. L. Bixby, Jay Carpenter, Arthur Gay, Wayne Buerer. First Row — Ralph Adamson, Derrill Angst, Walter Ballerstein, Thurber Brockbank. Second Row — Gordon Burner, Paul Gemmill, Lincoln Grayson. Third Row — Francis Headley, Neil Lamb, Bill Ligon, Francis Smith. Not in Picture — Robert Adamson, Dale Lamb, Brainerd Plehn, Robert Prince. Page Two Hundred and Forty-seven OMEGA MU IOTA OFFICERS President Chris Stockton Secretary-Treasurer Verdie Fant MEGA MU IOTA is an honorary society composed of Pre-Medical students. It was founded at the University of Nevada by Dr. Peter Frandsen, for the purpose of furnishing a closer relationship among students interested in medicine. During the year many prominent men were secured by the club as lecturers. They gave to the members many phases of medicine and science, and information invaluable to a future medical career. Members in Faculty — Peter Frandsen, E. Allen Lough. First Row — Thomas Brown, Edith Small Carlson, Edwin Cantlon, Verdie Fant, Jessie Hartley, Vernon Hirst. Second Row — Marian Kaufman, Natalie Lipman, Patricia Harding McCollum, Walter Mitchell, John Molini. Third Row — Naudine Murphy, Frank Stewart, Ruth Stewart, Chris Stockton, Allen Thorpe, John Tompkins, Claude Winder. No Picture — Bonnie Jean Austin, Alvin Jacobs, Gengo Kajiwara, William Regente, Ruth Tobin, John Wilslef. Page Two llundn ' d and Forty-eight KAPPA KAPPA PSI OFFICERS President Walter Siegel Vice-President Claude Snooks Secretary Gilbert Mathews Treasurer Clifford Carlson APPA KAPPA PSI is an honorary musical society for college bandmen. It was founded to promote the best interests of collegiate band work and to encourage a higher type of band music. In carrying out the full purpose of the fraternity each member before the initiation must be found to have three qualifica- tions which make him an outstanding man at his school and in the band organization. These three talents are: musical aptness and ability; personality, and the ability to do and lead; scholarship in the best meaning. The fraternity was founded at Oklahoma State College at Stillwater, Okla- homa, at at present has 27 chapters. The local order was installed last year as Alpha Alpha chapter. Under the auspices of the organization the annual spring concert has been revived again this year. An important part of the year ' s program has been the constant encouragement extended to the high school bands. Member in Faculty — Theodore H. Post. First Row — Roland Boyden, Gerry Brummond, Beale Cann, Clifford Carlson, William Durbrow. Second Row — George Gottschalk, Walter Mattson, Gilbert Matthews, Clark Nelson, Harold Phipps, T. H. Post. Third Row — Walter Siegel, Lenard Sledge, Claude Snooks, Willard VanDoren, Claude Winder. Not in Picture — Rudolph Larsen. Page Two Hundred and Forly-nine Qhant Uuuuuuuuuuu-of-N—rah! Uuuuuuuuuuu-of-N—rah! Oooooooo-Ncvada! Uuuuuuuuuuuu-Nevada NEVADA U RAH! RAH! Varsity Qrowl Grrrrrrrrrrrrrrr-ahh Grrrrrrrrrrrrrrr-ahh V-A-R-S-I-r-Y Grrrrrrrrrrrrrrr-ahh Grrrrrrrrrrrrrrr-ahh JN evada Y ells H DEDICATION To the spirits of the Whelps and Iota Sigma is the following section of the 1930 Artemisia reverently dedicated. It is with a deep sigh and a hearty hiccup that the campus bows its head and breathes a silent oath at the passing of two such famous organizations on the campus. Despite the unusual amount of pseudo energy displayed by such prominent members of both groups as Marshall Guisti and Loran Pease, the Executive Committee, feeling that it should justify its existence in some manner, ruled that the spirits of both organizations should be laid to rest on the quiet hillside north of the campus. The last rites were pronounced by Alan Bible, Carol Cross and Barbara Horton. Not having anything else to do, Geraldine Blattner and Lee Sidwell joined in the concluding " Amen. " Ray Hackett ' s music banged out the funeral dirge as the mourning procession of students staggered up to the dump heap and laid to rest all that remained of Iota Sigma and the Whelps. Ptigf Two Hundred and Fifty-tzvo TIPSY - TOURS A- Dangerous land of The UJiMcwi £iAA Land of The Ho1 Date C Coffin and Keys Runm ' tie D Phi Si.s hanpinp avound ' LiKTe Waldorf ' E ?e m " " ' " ' « pfl«f ani.A f pin P £Ttieta Flyine her ft le ouer rttl.Vi G-. A Flyine uji | Pack . H An gncry Crop piloting) Th« A.J-U-lr J ee Nmck ' s Worth, Page Two Hundred and Fifty-three Page Two Hundred and Fifty-four AfcJK_irriGffT Cers Hbaj X zc° pAHSON jLKVeJTIGdTEJ JosJlBZl-irjuj JFosl -A S ' irsOX " Tpvji. . Bobuopt Vses TSA-A- Iacticj to Get Hen Matt— 3ZiBe.fi WVbwrs (Dvf ON " I ' ttE ATtrsxir siA Business i§f£EF Page Two Hundred and Fifty-five xcerpfs Jr roni a otiicleiit s oteooc PLAY PRODUCTION (O ' Neill, the greatest dramatist of the modern day) No wonder the Frosh women go crazy over Duerr! They say his technique would make a college hoy look like a. farm hand I (Spaniards addicted to symbolism in drama) he doesn ' t stop staring at my legs, Pm going to forget to take notes! — Think I ' ll show a tittle more of them, at that. It might help my grade — you never can tell! (La Malquerida " — a play of rugged virility and passion ) Whoops! I guess that did the trick! When he looks at me that way, he sends shivers down my spine. ECON 92 (Adam Smith, one of the foremost economists of all time) How in the world am I ever going to get through this course? __ I don ' t ever know what it ' s supposed to be about, and I don ' t believe Sutherland docs himself. (Prepare thirty-five questions for Monday) My gosh! Hasn ' t that mem any heart? How in the world am I going to get in my necking this week? (Prepare fifty-two questions for Wednesday) Say, what does he think these moonlight night are for? I guess that bozo just hasn ' t got any manly feelings at all, at all! POLI SCI 80 (Representation shall be apportioned according the population ) The idea of being dragged out of bed at seven o ' clock to come up here, and listen to this hodge-podge of hooey! (Representation shall be apportioned according to population) Good gravy! Why in the world doesn ' t Feemster have that fringe of shredded wheat sliced off the back of his neck? The barbers would be eating thumb tacks if they had to rely on him fo r a square meal ! (Representation shall be apportioned according to population ) I ' m afraid. Bill Collonan irritates him. If Bill doesn ' t stop asking questions about the Harem situation in If alia Walla, or feeding geese in the state capital, Feemstcr ' s going to be chewing table legs. Pitge Two Hundred and Fifty-six And iW F annaer 1 lanilecf A er JL o acl Away ! i Prog eftSed , ith J PASS IN REVIEW STAR ' S LIFE HE Clarke gtt Lag George ) j theater nex; the Am eric production. i placed on the i various and j career. j He emt M.issachusetl street vendo mystery play tied the Dumb Wn . ' I this roIeVhat he at rsw te of the producer who next as the juvenile lead in a revival ol Gilbert and Sullivan ' s comic opeia " Tha Mikado. " After a successful season there he moved to California, hoping to become affiliated with the motion picture industry, but failing to meet with suecess he secured a contract with the Fulton theater in Oakland. Here he played hits and small parts for some time. Tiring " of the continuous grind of stock, he decided to give up his theatrical ambitions and return to college and enrolled at the Univer- sity of Nevada in 1928. But the lure of the theater was: in his blood and again he found j | himself back in the harness This j j time, however, in a new capacity; jot technical advisor to Campus Players. No inducement was se m- j ingly able , to cause him to return i to acting. Last fall he devoted his time to 9ajce training In one of thje best dramatic schools on the coast. And this semester upon his return to college, he has at last consented to play a part. . As Sgt. George Farley he is giv- en an opportunity to display his acting ability as well us to disclose his singing voice, which has hith- erto been unheard in this locality. ArranRement are »« " « V T " V? ' . 1 ' ' tetas tbi vacation by Bill !, ' ■ " W A William CollonaK, tour tnai»s he production -Anna m fe which ap 1.1 tin f the G theatc ,lu.nu; .Ywfto drama, which was the firs JlV ToTMl production to be present- I in Nevada will play in Berkeley, A Mund. San Frawetoco. and Palo Alto. , j |;, ,«» t v .•as ,,e ° rO « 6 » fs S c 3 . $ e • " -° fill 1 a- 8:3 • ' J aXCj „oft e Vv.S o.t s .. X w? x e !l ' xce. ,. f - - e ' Ivifi ' ' v«. " .A «t° r e«- ' Vagc Two Hundred and Fifty-seven Jhrxcerpfs Froni a ofuiclenlt § Not elbool PHILOSOPHY ( " There is a high way and a low, and in between, on the misty flats, the others drift to and fro " ) wonder if Mrs. Thompson ever gets tired of hearing her husband quote poetry and sour jokes? (Matter, not what it seems, but analyzable in the simpler elements) I ' ll bet that girl in front of me never ivashcs her neck! Heaven preserve me from ever going normal! This class is just swarming with them! What did I, ever take it for anyway ? (Science — exact, systematic, verifiable, communicable knowledge) Well, anyway, there ' s one advantage in having a class in the library you can always look out of the window when you get bored listening to Thompson ' s prattle! (Philosophy is reflection upon experience as a whole, with a view to interpret it) Oh Boy! There goes that cute Danny McKmght... Whoops, what the girls down at the house haven ' t told me about htm! They say he ' s too high powered for most of the women on this campus — g urss , l f pre-natal influence means anything, he must have been born in a boiler-factory. MATH (The differential of X2 is 2xdx ) Good old Searcy! He ' s such a scholar and a gentleman ; all right — but what a prof ! A few cushions on this hard seat, and I could go to sleep listening to that lullaby he ' s mumbling to himself up there at the blackboard. (A straight line is the shortest distance between two points) There ' s that Ruth Graff trying to siren Jimmie Foran again! Holy smoke, but he ' s bashful — Oh, well, 1 guess she makes up for everything he lacks along those lines. Bet a cookie she ' s talking baby talk to him! I wonder if she does anything to her hair? ( F equal Ma ) guess this class has more people in it who don ' t do anything than any other one in college. Oh, well — daresay it ' s a good chance to get acquainted with people. I igr Two Hundred and Fifty-eight Photos Courtesy of John Harlan Page Two Hundred and Fifty-nine 1 lie INews IcrareaTUL JP mis iNevada on flie iVl p A drama done in the spirit, if not the manner, of Collonan and Herbert CAST (As originally presented at the Stewart Hall Theatre, April 1, 1930, appointment by His Royal Highness Chuck Haseman.) Head Mimeographer Thomas Cave Wilson Copy Mary Baird Carbon Copy William Kelly Collonan Waste Basket.— Katie X-Ray McCormack Loud Speaker .___ Mike (Mush-Mouth) Oliver Mailing-List Mary Cuddlums O ' Neil Office Pup Julian Full-Moon Epperson Spirit of Sigma Nu Harold Squeegee Taber (The scene is in the hole in the wall known far and wide as the office of the A. S.U.N. News Bureau — although no drawers are visible.) Head Mimeographer (hereafter known as H.M.) — Order! Order! The purpose of this meeting is to put Nevada on the map by means of publicity. There is nothing- like publicity. The world needs advertising. Look at the Saturday Evening Post. Mailing-List — Shut up! Let ' s stop advertising Wilson and concentrate on Nevada. Who has an idea? Copy — Well — ah — um — ah — Listen, Kid, why not institute a garboon day? We ' ll give pri7,es for the plans for the best garboon and select a Queen of the Garboons to award them - - - - H. M. — I want to suggest Ina Winters. Copy (rushing on undaunted) — Dandy! Shorthand — Well, I think you ought to give the Tri Delts a break for a change. Copy — And I ' ll get Bob Ray to take moving pictures of the Prexy christening the winninsr trarboon. " to Loud Speaker — We ' ll have to broadcast it over - (He begins to mumble and is lost in the din.) Page Two Hundred and Sixty 1 lie IN ews iDuireaii iruif s JN evach on the iVILap H. M. — And I ' ll get the boys down at the house to let us use their quartet for the ceremonies. (At this point the Spirit of Sigma Nu rises out of the ink-well, gives a loud moan of approval, and darkens the room with its menacing presence, until Shorthand makes the sign of the cross and mutters the name of Art Levy which immediately frightens the Spirit back into the ink-well.) Waste Basket (getting tired of being thrust into the background) — I want to manage it! Carbon Copy (shaking his mane down over his eyes in excitement) — Sure - - with her bossiness and my brains we ' ll put this thing over! Office Pup — I ' ve got an idea that ' ll win the contest already, for the combined garboon and bird-bath. H. M. — Swell! If we give you the prize we ' ll get Peter Bugs to endorse it, and it ' ll make every newspaper in the country. Spirit of Sigma Nu (sticks its head out of the ink-well and groans) — Don ' t be silly; Sigma Nu will win this prize, and if it doesn ' t it ' ll be your neck, Wilson. H. M. (humbly)— Yes, m ' Lord. Waste Basket — Well, what I want to know is: Are the Tri Delts going to get a break or are they not. Wattinell do you think y ' re working on this Publicity — (seeing H. M. flush angrily) — New Bureau, I mean — for, anyhow? . M . — I haven ' t seen you doing any work yet. Now, if you were like the Thetas, I could at least use you as ornaments, but - - - M ailing-List — Is Zat So! Well, I guess we ' ll just leave, if that ' s the way you feel about it. You and your old garboo ns! Come, girls. (Mailing-List walks out in a huff, followed by Waste Basket and Shorthand.) Copy (to Carbon Copy) — Say, kid, this gives me a great idea for a musical comedy about Tri Delts and garboons. Carbon Bopy — And we ' ll get Post to write the lyrics! H. M. (goes to the phone and dial 7821 ) — Is Ina there? Hello, Ina. Say, I ' ve got good news for you. I just fired the Tri-Delts. Now you can drag up your Thetas. {The curtain comes down with a roll, which is eagerly gobbled up by the Office Pup.) Pave T:co Hundred and Sixty-one lllail to JNevada U (Variorum edition, edited by Ray Hackett, one time song-leader of the U. of N.) HAIL- TO NEVADA? U= SILVER AND BLUE300 HAIL-: TO: NEVADA? Uc: SILVER : AND : BLUE300: HAIL3: TO " : HER ' " : FLAMING=: SUN : AND : GOLDEN : DESERTS : TOOa: HAIL TO HER STURDY : MEN+: Glenn Lawlor (B.S.. Sigma Nu, C K.) has it that this word is cor- rectly pronounced hayl as in the patriotic version of the " Hail Columbia, " but Goon Gilmartin, eminent authority in doxology, asserts that the word is pronounced hell, as in the Tri-Delt house. Also known as 2, too, and too damn bad. Walter Ernest Clark has been quoted as saying that Nevada consists of some 950 students, but a careful checking of the Artemisia sales I ' eveals only 808 regularly enrolled students. It looks like there ' s a nigger in the wood pile somewhere. Don Budge insists that this word should be me, in recognition of services rendered the university student body by this authority. Hal Overlin knows what this is. And, and, and. By this may be meant the Navy blue, as in Peg Smith ' s jacket, or " Am I blue, " as rendered by Joseph Stern at the Delta Delta Delta formal. This color is also said to go well when mixed with black in football games. HAILa TO- HER " ' FLAMING SUN See above. On the other hand, this may be a corruption of the expression: " Cold north winds, with probable hail. " Probably the accusative case, as in " What, you two here alone on the Theta chesterfield! " Cherchez la femme! Once thought by Edwin Cupit to refer to Dorothy Johns. He has since changed his opinion, but Thurber Brockbank and Edwin Cantlon still assert that this is the case. Probably a mis-print in the First Folio. The correct word is son. AND GOLDEN- DESERTS TOO That bothersome word again. Make what you can of it, I ' m not going to let it. annoy me any more. James. Golden says the deserts are great places to hang parties. Oh, Tush! HAIL TO HER- STURDY£ MEN + We overlook this phrase completely, considering it self-explanatory. Marian Blackmer ' s legs. This word has been responsible for much discussion among female authorities on the campus. Margaret E. Mack insists that it is the bane of her existence; Margaret Klinge says that it is anything that wears pants and can be ogled into taking her out. (At this point in his work, Mr. Hackett was succeeded by Mr. Cupit, who positively refused to go on with the silly job.) Page Two Hundred and Sixty-ttet Itinerary ©i the u „ u. iLriinrie Jtvackey (An inaccurate log of the latest ferilous trif through Nevada shoals) MONDAY, August 26, 1929 — Set sail amid most favorable portents. Heavy conflicting winds, of an over- heated temperature, issuing principally from the mouths of fraternity men registering freshmen. Several of said freshmen lose their identity before the day is out, becoming Sigma 1M us. TUESDAY, August 27 — Fun in the Ed Building. Dance on the deck at night, with pledge pins going about with women they don ' t know and don ' t particularly want to know. WEDNESDAY, August 28 — Large consumption of water from drinking-fountains. THURSDAY, August 29 — Linen knickers dirty already . . . Horton cracks a wise in the first orientation class about " A-W.S. is the nucleus of the women ' s organizations, " at which all the frosh laugh heartily and go to sleep. FRIDAY, August 30 — No tearing up the stairs. TUESDAY, September 3 — Some difficulty experienced in Manzanita Hall, resultant on someone having torn up the fire-escapes Friday night. THURSDAY, Septemher 5 — Sorry, I have a date. FRIDAY, September 6 — Headline in the Brush: " Nevada Fraternities Add Pledges to Roll of Men Already Had. " MONDAY, September 9 — The Great Nevada Movie makes its first appearance on the campus; Brother Collonan officiating. WEDNESDAY, September 11 — Vlou Stewart (Trevitt) sullies her dignity by scrubbing the Senior Bench. The movie camera is there, too. THURSDAY, September 12 — No, thanks, just threw one away. SATURDAY, September 14 Coach ' s rally, featured by the most outstanding pairs of pajamas ever created. Followed by slumber party in the gym. " Women come fully dressed. " THURSDAY, September 19 — Former Editor Fred Anderson leaves for Oxford to begin a glamorous career as a Rhodes scholar. Everyone hopes he won ' t flunk out. SATURDAY, September 21 — Green-eyed fraternity men view the new A.T.O. house. Some of the new A-T.O. pledges, with straw still sticking out of their ears, try to act at home. WEDNESDAY, September 25 — The Sagebrush has it that the " Wontola Cruises Across Country During Summer. " FRIDAY, September 27 — Mask and Dagger makes further play plans. SUNDAY, September 29— Have an egg: TUESDAY, October 1 — Hall tells frosh of life questions. THURSDAY, October 3— Pull-up record is broken by O ' Hara. FRIDAY, October 4 Frannie Hilborn does herself up brown in " The Haunted House. " MONDAY, October 7 — Sigma Nus entertain with a duck dinner. Duck what? TUESDAY, October 8 — McKnight and Wilson bull-session publicly about hazing. Nobody does anything about it. FRIDAY, October 11 — The Mad Hatter causes a mild flutter by .circulating scurrilous reports about Iota Sigma. WEDNESDAY, October 23 — Philbrook says secret practice is necessary to turn out a winning football team. THURSDAY, October 24 — Fred Balzar and Walt Clark hold a barn yard golf tournament on the poop-deck. Nobody knows who won. FRIDAY, October 25 — The Sigma Nu aeroplane flops downtown in the Homecoming Day parade, breaking only two lamp poles. SATURDAY, October 26 — Danny McKnight ' s Desert Wolf howls, causing only a mild flutter except among those who had contributions in it. WEDNESDAY, October 30 — Saddle and Spurs disbands because Archine VanNorden couldn ' t find a horse that was tall enough. MONDAY, November 4 — Eppie puts a fast one over on Helen Prenderville for the part of Anna Christie. When last heard from she was also considering th part of Mina in " Strange Interlude. " SUNDAY, November 10 — The football team comes back from Los Angeles in airplanes looking pea-green about the gills — the team, not the airplanes. SATURDAY, Novmber 16 — The dills get to take their secret sorrows to the Pan-Hell dance; many young ladies return home from Lawton ' s dead broke at five o ' clock in the morning. THURSDAY, November 21 — A merry crowd of fun-loving rovers leaves on the special train for San Francisco. The evening is kept interesting by the jolly antics of Marvel Ranson, Tank Smith, Wayne Spencer, and Eddie Duerr. SATURDAY, November 23 " Anna Christie " to create hard roles — and feelings. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26— Happy days and lonely nights. TUESDAY, December 3 — Linnehan is elected football captain; the A-T.O. s go on a crying jag; the Sigma Nus go on a jag. THURSDAY, December 5 — Miss Peggy Smith is chosen the most popular Nevada co-ed by the Publications Puff Two Hundred and Sixty-three Itinerary oi the b „ o. JL inie JrvicJkey Board. As an award she is to get a trip to Los Angeles at the expense of the Nevada Airlines. TUESDAY, December 10 — Nevada Airlines goes bust. Miss Smith stays home. THURSDAY, December 12 — She-Jinks on the main deck; girls disappointed because Collonan was either busy or learned his lesson last year. FRIDAY, December 21 — Bob Adamson graduates. Oh dear, another tradition gone! MONDAY, January 6 1930 — Everybody returns to the old stamping-grounds to find, much to their surprise, that Verdie Fant has made the honor roll. TUESDAY, January 7. — The Delta Sig mothers ' club gives a big get-together dance. F RIDAY — January 10 — The S.A.E. mothers ' club gives a big get-together dance. SATURDAY, January 1 1 — The A.T.O. mothers ' club gives a big get-together dance By this time tin- entire campus is either broke or passed entirely out of the picture. SUNDAY, January 12 — People go on shore leave to Truckee, giving as their reason that they just love snow sports. And they actually expect to be believed. WEDNESDAY, January IS — Sigma Alpha Epsilon announces the pledging of Son Sutherland. Sounds like Calford. SUNDAY, January 19 — The day of silence before sorority bid-day, which simply means that the girls take prospectives out into the hills, away from everybody, to get in a bit of last high-pressuring. MONDAY Januar 20 — Bid day. Much weeping wailing and gnashing of teeth. Where have we heard these words before: " Oh, well, she ' s a flat tire anyway " ? TUESDAY, January 21 — Pledges immediately put to work cleaning up the messes made during rushing season. FRIDAY, January 24 — Mike Oliver at the microphone: " Captain Gill Goon Martin tries a long one, but it is short. " WEDNESDAY — January 29 — Mr. Duerr sends in his resignation to the Board of Regents, but things go on as usual, without any earthquake or such. SATURDAY, February 1 — Misses Gastanaga, Crisp, and Lehmkuhl blossom out as movie actresses. As a matter of fact, they look more like wild Indians. TUESDAY, February 4 The Gamma Phis by dragging members and pledges who never even saw a volley ball out of the library, manage to cop the volley ball cup, angering the Thetas, almost to tears. THURSDAY, February 6 — Mr. Fidwin Duerr is a guest of the Tri-Delts at dinner. FRIDAY, February 7 — The Sagebrush comes out with the announcement of the Senior Play cast. MONDAY, February 10 — Miss Horton gets control of the pin situation once more. You can ' t keep a good girl down. FRIDAY, February 21 — Iota Sigma and Whelps take their bow, but the Mad Hatter is no longer alive to gloat over the fact. However Father Hammond finds something new to play.w ' ith: the library situation. SATURDAY, March 1 — The Mardi Gras is held, and Louise Gastanaga is hit on the corner of Virginia and Fourth by a bus. MONDAY, March 3 — The A.T.O. s put DeReemer in as basketball captain and Thompson in as manager. Revenge is sweet ! THURSDAY, March 6 — Basketball tournament is on; classes are off. FRIDAY, March 7 — Blind tots taught by Sameth. SATURDAY, March 8 — Captain Foran finds his match — very much cut up about it. MONDAY, March 10 — Garboons, of a lovely Grecian urn style, grace the campus. THURSDAY, March 13 — Hill Follies. Despite the fact the chorus does not wear ruffles, the show is an unqualified success. Lucie King takes a heavy part. FRIDAY, March 14 — The Kid Brother organizes the Sagers. THURSDAY, March 20 — Duerr gives " Liliom " which is conceived as being " bluish-grey, blotched at times with splashes of red. It is a fantasy a dream. " Everybody else thinks it is a nightmare. MONDAY, March 24 — Rumblings of the political battle become more threatening. FRIDAY, March 28 — The women put out the Brush . . . put it far out. SATURDAY, March 29 — Whoopee! Mackay Day! Politics! Whiskers! . . . Ho-hum ! TUESDAY, April 1 — April Fools Day, and the He-Jinx. The biggest fools are those attending the said He-Jinx. THURSDAY, April 3 — " Pass in Review " clear out of the picture. FRIDAY, April 4 Sagebrush announces it will be semi-weekly. Coffin and Keys allows the candidates for election to do some high-powered electioneering. WEDNESDAY, April 9 — Diogenes picks up a little too much politics for the peace of mind of many campus politicians. FRIDAY, April 11 — Eddie Robertson succeeds in electing Jack Walthcr. The A.T.O.s tear up the steps in the Gamma Phi house; everybody goes to pieces. SATURDAY April 12 — And so the great big printer said to the trembling little Artemisia editor: " Well, I hope to God this is the last batch of copy you ' ve got! " Page Two Hundred and Sixty-four A. CARLISLE CO. OF NEVADA office: 131 N. Virginia Street Telephone Reno 4195 FACTORY : 1 1 9 F u 1 t o n L a n e Telephone Reno 4195 Our Printing Department Turns out the highest class of printing in the State. We are Hi -rs, m r el) Bookbinders, Rulers, Embossers, Lithographers, Engrave (ft) Copperplate Printers and Seal Makers. Corporation and Elcc- |T§ II tion Supplies.. Eight Hour Service on Stock Certificates. Jj W Our Stationery Department ill Th las the most complete line of Stationery Supplies in the State j herc are over 40,000 items to meet your requirements tthis department . . . anything from a pin to a safe. (T§ Engraved wedding announcements and invitations a specialty. JJ i n » Printers and Stationers Who Are Not Stationery 4 Page Two Hundred and Sixty-jive ,.- ■ The Red River Lumber Co. Office: 335 East Fourth Street Telephone Reno 4137 Reno, Nevada I | ! Wholesale Manufacturers j Retail i Fine Interior Finish a Specialty I 4. „„_„„_„„_„„_„„ ,,„_, „_„„_„„_„„_ Durham Chevrolet Company " Better Used Cars " 7 East Plaza and 37 W .Plaza Dial Reno 6175 One Hundred Per Cent ALAMITE SERVICE STATION c Flat Rate Repairing on all cars Machabee ' s Garage I I I Sparks Nevada j 1 +- 4.,. i 1 I I TAXI TAXI 4..,,, FOR PROMPT SERVICE I DIAL ' STAR 3171 TAXI 244 Sierra Street 24-HOUR SERVICE TAXI TAXI Page Two Hundred and Sixty-six We stole up behind the S.A.O.s just in time to catch them holding this funny big bag. Just having finished their big rushing season, the girls are pretty tired, so perhaps they don ' t show their customary pep and personality in holding it up. The lazy one at the right is Helen Dunseath, the president, who has given up all hope of ever making anything out of the sorority. After working hard all semester trying to get some new pledges and only succeeded in beguiling two to join their ranks, two of the fussy sisters, Armstrong and McNeil, have to go drop from their ranks, which promptly nullifies their gain. Ah, me, won ' t some one help these poor girls hold up that sack — ■ they seem too used to holding it. I 4- THE EFFICIENT SCHOOL — OUR GRADUATES MUST BE EFFICIENT Shorthand, Typewriting, English, Bookkeeping, Stenotype and Complete Secretarial Departments GREGG AND PITTMAN SHORTHAND Call or Write for Full Information Nevada State Life (Lyon) Bldg. Telephone 5702 Reno, Nevada Page Tuo Hundred and Sixty-seven + + OUR AIMS AND DESIRES ARE EXPRESSED IN THE PORTRAIT WORK OF THIS BOOK c y Official Artemisia Photographers for Six Consecutive Years 6 Riverside Studio PAUE STRAHM, Prop. PORTRAITURE PHOTOGRAPHS VIEWING " Reno ' s Leading Photographers " Special Rate to Students 6 PHONE 90 228 NORTH VIRGINIA ST. Page Ttco Hundred and Sixty-eight „_„ — „ „_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„_„„_„„_„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„ ,„_„„_„„_„,$, LunsforcTs Reno Printing Co, LUNSFORD BUILDING 129-131 NORTH CENTER STREET RENO, NEVADA .},» mi ,,„ „„ ,,„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ ml „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ ,,„ „„ „,_,„ ,,, ,„j, Page Two Hundred and Srx y-n ne 4t.. III. Ml Nil MM mi llll HI! III, II,. .III I..I MM I " ' " " " ' ' " 1 J C. R. CARTER J. D. CAMERON C. V. CARTER Carter Cameron Inc. Insurance - Real Estate Surety Bonds - ■• ,-+ I I +- 5vy 133 Sierra St. Phone Dial 3443 Happiness and Success to those leaving us Hoping to have the pleasure of serving those who remain JERSEY FARM DAIRY Phone 8301 Reno, Nevada I + - Epileptic Epitaphs Here Lies Phi Kappa Phi Expired in SLOW TORTURE from an INTERNAL HEMORRHAGE TRUSCON STEEL | COMPANY Reinforcing Steel Projected Windows Concrete Inserts Ceiling Channels Metal Lath Corner Bead Wire Mesli C Furnished and Installed by T. P. SCOLLAN 1304 7th Street Sacramento ,4. -„, Page Two Hundred mid Seventy 4 Epileptic Epitaphs Here Lies The Mad Hatter Died of a BROKEN HEART ! while serving an unappreciative 4 4 " — " " — " " — " " — " " — " " — h " — " " — " " — m — " " — " " — " " — " " -4 OAKLAND PONTIAC RAMSEY AUTO SALES J. M. RAMSEY, Mgr. State Distributor I I I I I - 4,, I I I CAMPUS PURITY FRENCH BAKERY We Specialize in Fancy Pastries Caterers to University Parties c5 CAKES Just Like Mother Used to Make 4 1 2 North Virginia Street Telephone 5661 Reno, Nevada , „ — 4 4 „„ — 4 ,_,„, , 4 4, — , , + TAHOE BRAND HAMS AND BACON are distributed by HUMPHREY SUPPLY CO. Reno Nevada 4 4 4 Page Two Hundred and Seventy-one j rji l J l Ji Above, my friends, you see represented the ideal type of womanhood. The eagle-eyed cameraman snapped this photo just as the Beta Deltas were walking off with the shiny big beautiful scholarship cup toward their palatial room in Artemisia Hall. In future days, when pledges wistfully murmur, " Dear sisters, who can ' t we have dates and go on bangs like other birls? " — the president will quietly frown, wipe her glasses, and exclaim, " Who ever heard of a Beta Delta wanting a date — and much less getting one! After all we have our scholarship. WcUl work the mathematics — let the other girls work the figures. " We stifle the sob in our throats, wipe the tears from our eyes and move on. Dear God, isn ' t there a heaven for local sororities somewhere? + WHEN TRAVELING EAST — STOP AT THE 4 Commercial Hotel ELKO, NEVADA NEWTON CRUMTLEY, Prop. •In, , 1 •pi, mi 1 ,11 llll ll„ IMI MM III! III, ,11, ,„, ,11, III, ,,„ ,„, ,„, ,„, „„ ,„, ,,„ ,„, ,„, ,,„ ,,„ ,„, ,„, ,„, „„ ,,„ ,.). Page Tzro Hundred and Seventy-tzoo 4., , „,_„_„„_„„_„„_„ — «_ + 4. — „, + F. E. GLASS SON Insurance A. E. Glass R. C. Yates First National Bank Bldg. Reno Nevada I 4.-,,, 4. + ,!.,__, .i-™.,,,,-—,,,, „„ ,„, 1,„ ,,„ „„ „M nil—mi—. .(HI— ||| «p I Seek For QUALITY j When Buying Clothes Don ' t Hunt for Cheapness HAVE YOUR NEXT SUIT MADE BY LAVOIE -The Tailor 341 No. Virginia Street Reno, Nevada i_.ni ... „„ „„ ,.,. ... „„ „„ »,. „„ ,,11 ... „„ „_. 4.-.,. , in, i,n ,11, ,11, in, „„ III! „i, „» 11,1 ,,„ „i, »«p •!•-,„ ALPINE GLASS CO. BYRON E. MORRIS Glass of All Kinds For Every Pur-pose Auto Glass Installed Mirrors Manufactured Plate Glass Beveled 324 East Fourth Street Phone Reno 7631 Ber- Wind-Bea u The ' Beauty Shop of ' Distinction MRS. W. N. McGILL, Proprietor 1 50 N. Virginia - Upstairs I I I f • + T I l I " C JEAN BERQUIST and BETTY ARCHER O pernio rs Phone 8421 Page Two Hundred and Sei enty-three _ + ii, imi mi hi, in, mi mi ,,,i ,in-«J, «{ ii mi mi in, mi ml mi in, mi nil ,n + RENO GARAGE Yours For Service STORAGE Day and Night CARS WASHED, GREASED POLISHED East First and Center Sts. Reno Nevada + i „„_„„_„„_«„_, — , — ». 4 + „„_»„_ii„ , — ,„_, Epileptic Epitaph. Here Lies Mask and Dagger PORN DEAD The Mother Chapter in California is still BED-RIDDEN .§, .„„ „„ „„ nil llll in, nil ,n, in, mi mi in, in, „+ .j . RENO PRESS BRICK CO. Manufacturers of BUILDING BRICK Dealers in FUEL OIL Room 4 Masonic Building I J RENO NEVADA NEVADA NASH (F. M. YOUNG) SINGLE IGNITION SIX TWIN IGNITION SIX TWIN IGNITION EIGHT ' OS Phone 7801 Reno Nevada Pile? T-: o Hundred and Seventy-four PONCIA HANGS PARTY ON TELEPHONE POLE " MY MOTHER NEVER TOLD ME, " MOANS ANDERSON THROUGH HER TEARS GOLDEN REFUSES TO GIVE UP SLIP RENO, Feb. 21 (AP) — Culminating an automobile ride in which Raymond (Race- track Robert) Poncia and his bride-elect were conducting an intensive research into the sweet mysteries of life, the Poncia Memorial Telephone Pole today was erected near the posterior end of Manzanita Haul. Crews of power company employes con- ducted the unveiling ceremonies at three o ' clock this morning after Poncia ' s Buick, which had previously been an automobile, had careened into the pole which had prev- iously occupied that particular position. Officers said this morning that the pole had become attracted by the laws of grav- ity, reclining in a rapid manner to the earth, making the installation of the Poncia Memorial imperative. Following the acci- dent, James .Comeback) Golden and Miss Edna Clark were discovered sitting on a nearby curbing, nursing lip bruises and lacerations. Michael (Joe Blow) Oliver, accompanied by Lincoln (Dauntless Dave) Grayson, were on the scene of the accident immediately following its occurrence. According to meagre reports, gleaned from Manzanita inmates, Oliver came dashing up Virginia street in his 1906 Ford speedster. Apprehending the frantic signals by Pon- cia and believing the Sparks racing driver to be a highwayman, Oliver continued up the avenue at an excessive rate of speed. Unfortunately the top was torn off his auto- mobile by the dangling electric light wires in his haste to leave the alleged highway- man. Unfortunately, too, the 20,000 volts carried in the wires failed to come into bodily contact with either Oliver or Gray- son. Called to the police station as witnesses to the crash, Grayson and Oliver imme- diately guaranteed to support the constitu- tion. Grayson, who playfully gave his name as " Horseface Harry, " stepped bravely up to the desk sergeant and de- clared he would marry his daughter, if he had a daughter. + 4. COAL WOOD FUEL OIL a? NATIONAL COAL COMPANY « PHONE 3191 4. „„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„ — „ ,„_4 4.. Reno Sporting Goods Largest Distributors of Sportifig Goods in the State of Nevada A. J. REACH WRIGHT DITSON COMPANY P. GOLDSMITH COMPANY RAWLINGS MANUFACTURING CO. CALIFORNIA BY-PRODUCTS CO. NESTOR-JOHNSON SHOE ICE SKATES Students, give Nevada Merchants your nice school business and watch the University grow " It Pays to Play " Reno Sporting Goods 257 N. VIRGINIA RENO, NEVADA Ptigf Two Hundred and Seventy-five Riverside Bank Reno, Nevada A COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE GEO. WINGFIELD ------- President NEWTON W. JACOBS ----- Vice-President ROY J. FRISCH --------- Cashier JOS. M. FUETSCH ----- Assistant Cashier SAFE DEPOSIT BOXES I Page Two Hundred and Seventy-six J. P. O ' Brien A. C. Frolich O ' Brien Mortuary J. P. O ' BRIEN FUNERAL DIRECTOR I 220 West Second Street PHONE 548: RENO, NEVADA I Pearl Upson Son Storage - Cartage - etc. Household goods carted and stored. Automobile storage, crating, shipping. Long distance hauling. " When you wish to ship — ship to us. We have every storage facility you desire " Riverside Warehouse and Transfer Com RENO, NEVADA PHONE 3582 pany Page Two Hundred and Seventy-seven m, „„ „„ mi , „„ uii in. i»l mi 1..1 .111 .111 hi. in. hi. ii.. u.i lu. 1... mi mm 111. n»j. New York Cleaners We appreciate the Patronage of University Students TRY PHONING 3341 and let us help you maintain a neat and attractive appearance I 4». 134 West Second Street R eno Nevada Bank of Sparks, Inc. SPARKS, NEVADA Capital and Surplus --------- $45,00(1 Resources --------- $1,000,000 Officers I Geo. Wingfield, President T. Sheehan, Vice-President 1 T I V. Hursh, Cashier i H. Manante, Asst. Cashier , Directors ! Geo. Wingfield - J. Sheehan - C. J. McBride - J. Poncia - F. W. Steiner j Safe Deposit Boxes, Travelers ' Checks, Foreign Drafts, Insurance Pain ' Two Hundred, and Seventy-eight + , — „ ,„ ,_, — „„ „„_„„_„„_„„ „„_„„_„„_»„_„„_,,„_„„_„, — ,—,„,_, + The Reno National Bank and Bank of Nevada Savings Trust Company ¥ MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM ,„, „„ „„ uil llll .in Mil mi mi mi mi llll nil in. mi nn nil nn in, in. nn nil mi III! ml mi llll mi n4 Pag? Two Hundred and Seventy-nine The quiet little pastoral above was snapped by the cameraman on the front porch of the Sigma Phi Sigma house. It ably portrays four of the new Block N men in the house, who as the present moment are busily engaged in piping the flight down Virginia street — only taking time out every few minutes, to watch the progress of the young lady who is undressing in the upstair ' s window of Hester ' s boarding house across the street. As the house has absolutely nothing else to attract the attention of the campus aside from their Block N men they are trying to keep them in as conspicuous a place as possible — hence the front porch. The fifth Block N man, Bull Moyes, at the time the picture was taken, was engaged in heavy business in an apartment down town. I H. C. SRANTON, Dial 5766 S. F. HARRIS, Dial 3924 H. C. KRUEGER, Dial 6567 RENO SERVICE BUREAU Reno, Nevada Notarial Service, Mr. Scranton, N.P. Income Insurance Protection in North American Accident Ins. Co. Home Study Courses, Accountancy — International Accountants Society, Inc. Bookkeeping and Accounting Systems Auditing and Income Tax Service Office: 420 Rvland St. OUR MOTTO— " Service " Mail Address: P. O. Box 13 l ' ai ' ,- Two Uuudrfd and Eivht -+ FIRST NATIONAL BANK Member Federal Reserve System General Banking Business Transacted Richard Kirman ----- President W. J. Harris - - - - Vice-President A. J. Caton ------- Cashier L. R. Mudd - - - - Assistant Cashier L.S.Reese ----- Assistant Cashier G. B. Harris - - Assistant Cashier R. Kirman, Jr. - - - Assistant Cashier — „„_„„_„ „„_„_„„_„„_„„ — 4 4 ., Reno Shoe Shining Parlors ? HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED Good Work 258 N. Virginia Street Reno, Nevada .§._„„ ,„_„„ — , „„_„„ — 4- Bigger and Better Than Ever THE WOLF DEN For the Pack ' s Eats WAFFLES SERVED AT ALL HOURS OPEN 6 A.M. to 12 P.M. Closed Sundays from 1 to 6 A Square Deal to all Guaranteed Union Mill Lumber Company Lumber and Building Material Up-to-Date Cabinet Work Store and Office Fixtures % Phones: Office Reno 4772— Res. Sparks 338 401 E. Sixth St. Reno, Nev. i I I I i .4 - I I 1 i I I I I i i I I I I i I I i i I .,4 Page Two Hundred and Eighty-one + + Good Luck to You All - AND WE MEAN IT! I 4.,, + I I c y MAJESTIC GRANADA WIGWAM ( THEATRES T D Jr. Enterprises, Inc. BOB RAY, Resident Manager | _ Mil— llll llll |||l — ' Mil— -llll KM III) Mil llll till llll — Mil- 1|« «f» ' l Mil Mll — Mil— — llll II II llll llll — Mil Mil |l||— IIH- mi— III Ella Robb Smart Millinery CUSTOM JEWELRY AND NOVELTIES Phone 7473 I 2? East 2nd Street Reno, Nevada Dr. S. T. Spann DENTIST United Nevada Bank Bldg. Reno, Nevada , , + A , „. W. I. Thomas C. H. Swart + + , „ + + „_, Hamp-Tliomas Hardware Company 1 19 North Virginia Street ESTATE HEATROLAS Builders ' Supply Co. DIAL 6501 Alameda at Fourth Street Telephone Dial 5842 Reno, Nevada Page Two Hundred and Eighty-two V The Union Ice Company ICE WOOD COAL REFRIGERATORS »■ I I I I PHONE 5145 A Block of Ice Never Gets Out of Order Collier Tractor Equipment Company 502 East Fourth Street Phone 6107 RENO NEVADA I I I Pr-ge Two Hundred and Eighty-three In the above tintype, gentle reader, we have a thrilling presentation of the Rover Boys on vacation, or the Phi Sigs going out for campus activities. The two gentlemen in the photo are at the present time debating along with the other members and pledges whether it would be wiser to leave the comfortable fireside or do something for the good of their Alma Mater. In the blank space on the wall is a replica of the Phi Sig stunt presented in student body meeting. The latest reports have it that the chapter decided that it was entirely too comfortable by the fireside and that they would let the other fraternities, who needed more publicity, go out after those bad, hateful campus jobs. — ,_„„ „„_„„_„„_„„ + , I DRESSES, COATS and HATS I The Best V allies in Town THE WONDER 155 N. Virginia Street Reno, Nevada I Compliments of V. F. Henry Drug Co. Inc. Prescription Druggists Mail Orders a Specialty 148 N. Virginia Street RENO, NEVADA i Page Tzco Hundred and Eighty-four +1 — , — ,„__„,_„„ „„_„„_, ,„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_,„, — , „_„„_„„_„ 4. CADILLAC BUICK LA SALLE The Heidtman Motor Motor Co., Ltd. Wm. Keith Scott, President (% THE LARGEST AUTOMOBILE DISTRIBUTORS IN NEVADA WE SPECIALIZE ON GOOD USED CARS 4 „ „, ... .... ,,,, ,,,, .... lln „,, „„ „ll „„ ,.., „„ ,,„ „|, .„. „„ .Ml |M, mi llll III. .III UN 11.1 111. MM III, |«t» Safeway Stores Incorporated Groceries and Meats Dislribulion Without Waslc Page Tzco Hundred and Eighty-five +, + YOU ALL KNOW THE PLACE, BOYS! You Will Talk About It After You Leave College The WALDORF Milk Shakes CIGARS CIGARETTES Don ' t Forget THE LUNCH COUNTER CANDIES + I Reno Grocer Company WHOLESALE GROCERS +32-4+2 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada 4. Page Two Hundred and Eighty-six T TRY WASHING BY TELEPHONE Just gather up your soiled clothes and telephone one of the laundries listed below. Fifteen minutes and your " Washday Worry " is over. Your clothes wi]l be taken to a modern laundry and each piece afforded individual attention, each one given the treatment it needs. Blankets, Lace Curtains, Flat Work, Clothing are all cleaned thoroughly and prepared for use in such a manner that you will be proud to use them. You will like this experience. RENO LAUNDRY Phone 5471 Finish Work ROYAL LAUNDRY Phone 3281 Flat Work, Wet Wash, Rough Dry, Family Service TROY LAUNDRY Phone 4421 Laundry Service of All Kinds ECONOMY LAUNDRY Phone 4862 Family Work, Wet Wash and Rough Dry Sena it Page Tzvo Hundred and Eighty-seven What at first may seem like a puzzle to you is easily cleared up with a bit of explanation. Above is a scene at a rushing tea given by Kappa Alpha Theta sorority. The two members are placed in an inconspicuous corner, where they won ' t interfere and the alumni are left free to do the rushing. It is rumored that the chief reason the Thetas had bought a new house was because their old one didn ' t have enough closets in which to hide their skeletons. Despite the efforts of the members the alumni finally suc- ceeded in cornering a few pledges, even if one was a graduate student. Here ' s hoping that the close proximity with the Tri-Delts next year will help them in getting some new tricks, because if they don ' t it looks a mighty, mighty slim year for the poor kids who are flying kites next year. ,1,,, „„ „„ ,,„ „„ „„ „„ ||n UN MM M.I llll HI) llll-.«X «ltn. •J.H mi mi mi iiii 1 iiii .j «j ii. UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITERS RENTALS - SALES - REPAIRS THOS. HUSTON Nevada Representative PHONE 8161 33 W. First Street .j. Reno, Nevada + Wayne Hinckley SERVICE STATION Reseller of Associated Oil Products A Sponsor of 1930 Football Broadcast Page Tzco Hundred and Eighty-eight «!,„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„—„„—„„_,„,_,■„— „._,„ — „_ l ,„_, + G. T. WILDER PHONE 4601 WET WASH LAUNDRY (Independent) WET WASH AND FAMILY WASHING GENT ' S FINISH 565 SIERRA STREET RENO, NEVADA ,,4. STEWART ' S NEVADA TRANSFER WAREHOUSE CO. Storage - Packing - Shipping - Hauling Concrete Warehouse We Move and Ship Anything Anywhere PHONE 4191 RENO, NEVADA Page Two Hundred and Eighty-nine - i 4.,, VIKING eight OLDSMOBILE six C J Sales Service H p Coverston Motor Co., Inc. 423 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Dial 8 192 210 North Virginia Street Reno, Nevada N Full Line of Miss Say lor Chocolates Light Lunches and Soft Drinks Our Specialty Cigars - Tobacco - and - Cigarettes BILLIARD PARLORS " Where the Gang Hangs Out " DIAL 8825 FREE PARCEL CHECK -.4. Page Two Hundred, and Ninety Another rushing scene! This time it ' s the Gamma Phi Beta house. Somehow or other those girls on Sierra street will manage to cop a rushing derby. This shows how they do it. With five sisters and cousins on ice, how could they possibly lose the derby! At any rate they didn ' t and here we have Boss Horton and Sylly Crowell leading the stampede around the derby. The sophomores and juniors heave a sigh of relief at losing these two bosses because next year they can run the house the way they please and there won ' t be the remotest chance of ever losing an election. Ho-hum ! we just can ' t suppress a shudder when we think of the fall those girls are riding to. You may fool all of the people some of the time, but who ever heard of fooling all of the people all of the time. ,. nn— nn —nn— — nn i ii mi nil mi mi nn- «|» A. T. EVELETH LUMBER CO. LUMBER and MILL WORK Fourth and Alameda Sts. Dial 4156 Reno •fa— mi mi nn :m mi nn nn nn nn nn nn nn nil n { «£• — in Everyone hi Reno Knows the Riverside Flower Shoppe as the Best Floral Shop - Everything in Flowers We value your orders and fill them with the utmost intelligence and care Riverside Flower Shoppe Riverside Hotel We Originate - We Do Not Imitate We Lead and Others Follow Page Ta 0 Hundred and Ninely-one UNITED NEVADA BANK RENO, NEVADA CAPITAL ------- $400,000.00 SURPLUS -------- 11)0,000.00 OFFICERS George Wingfield -------------- President R. T. Baker ------------ Chairman of the Board J. O. Walther ____--_-_ Vice-President and Cashier H. H. Scheei.ine ------------- Vice-President W. L. Casinella -- ---------- Assistant Cashier D. G. LaRue ------------- Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS Geo. Wingfiel R.T.Baker J. O. Walther H. H. Scheeline Geo. B. Thatcher J. A. Cooper A. C. Trieloff + , , , — , Phone 3322 For KING, CASTLE GATE and ROCK SPRINGS COALS MILL BLOCKS, SLABS, LIMBS and BODY WOOD Washoe Wood Coal Yard H. C. MADSEN, Proprietor 328 East Sixth Street Reno, Nevada V„_, „„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„ , — „„_„„_, , 4 Page Tun llnnJrrJ and Ninety-two t „f. F. J. DeLongchamps ARCHITECT DESIGNER OF THE MACKAY SCIENCE BUILDING GAZETTE BUILDING RENO, NEVADA , 4 Gray, Reid, Wright Co. " A NEVADA INSTITUTION " O RAY, REID, WRIGHT ' S is the oldest, the -J largest, and the finest Department Store in the Silver State . . . the shopping center for students and teacher ' s everywhere. You are invited to visit the Book and Stationery Departments. (d££ RJTE for our Monthly Mes- senger. It comes to you free, and is always a helpful shopping guide. ,EAD ' our newspaper ads; and listen to our KOH Radio program at 9 o ' clock every morning. Page Two Hundred and Nine y- irCe + 4 Buy From the Dealer Who Sells AND RICHLUBE 100% PURE PENNSYLVANIA MOTOR OIL Richfield Oil Company 101 Sierra Street Reno, Nevada + + Page Two Hundred and Ninety-four CALVIN COOLIDGE (A Director of the New York Life) says: " There is no argument against the taking of Life Insurance It is established that the protection o f one ' s family or those near him is the one thing most de- sired, and there is no med- ium of protection that is better than insurance. Our Government has given close attention to insurance companies, and they are on so sure a foundation that it is in substance a guaranty method of protection for our people. " New Home Office Building Madison Square, N. Y. The New York Life Insurance Co. is composed of members hold- ing 2,678,675 policies who ARE the company, who OWN the company and who ALONE receive the profits of the c o m p a n y This Advertisement is contributed by the Nevada Agents of the New York Life for the Aid of the Arte- misia and for the Ad- vancement of Life Insurance c ? EARL T. ROSS W. B. LIGON M. E. McGRATH E. A. PICKARD ROBT. P. FARRAR 4 " " - Page Tw6 Hundred and Ninety-five yy 1 1 Let this touching little scene, snapped during the January rushing season, bring tears to your eyes as you appreciate the pathos of the gallant Pi Phi sisterhood, making a brave attempt to keep the wolf from the door. The wild-eyed damsel with the shotgun and the do-or-die expression is our own little Addie Duque, and who could mistake the blank expression on the face below her as belonging to anyone but Miss Stromer? After losing all of the nuggets the girls decided it would be much easier to have a full house of plums rather than an empty bread basket. A spree of plum-picking soon followed rushing season and all of the intelligentsia of the frosh class was immediately pledged Pi Phi. Oh well, you know they always did want to change their type. The pretty girls are so dumb — and they never do bring anything but trouble! ,»-4. 232 SIERRA ST. PHONE 5232 Is. Wood Lock and Key Shop Distributors of YALE LOCKS AND HARDWARE Safe and lock repairing - Keys made to order - Combination on any lock changed. Keys made from Lock Numbers RENO NEVADA JEWELRY WATCHES DIAMONDS Jewelry Manufacturing Watch Repairing Ginsburg Jewelry Co. 133 North Virginia Street Reno Nevada Page Two Hundred timi Ninety-six •»• ' ■ ■ " „ „,. ,.„ ,.., .„. ,.„ ,.., .... .,„ .... ,... .,.. .... ,... ,.., 1... .... ,... .,.. ,... .,.. ,... .,.. .... .,.. .... .... m . An Education Enhances Your Ability to Fight the Battles of Life Your ABILITY is worth just as much when you can employ it £• in fully Sickness or accident can destroy your ability to earn a living - - can leave your dependents in poverty. INSURANCE WISELY CHOSEN guarantees you a salary when disabled by sickness or accident - - creates an estate of immediate cash that provides for those you leave behind. HEALTH ACCIDENT LIFE 4. — with UNITED BENEFIT LIFE INS. CO. Cladianos Bldg., 118 West Second - Phone Reno 3521 RENO NEVADA tin HH mi 1111 in. mm mi mi mi mi iDi km 1111 mi mi in mi 1111 mi mi mi iih tin 1111 mi mi 1111 O Page Tzco Hundred and Ninety-seven CARSON VALLEY BANK Established 1908 CAPITAL ANJ) SURPLUS $1 1 5, 000. 00 OFFICERS George Wingfield ------------- President J. Sheehan ------------- Vice-President J. O. Walther -___---______ Vice-President L. W. Horton --------------- Cashier G. B. Spalding ------------ Assistant Cashier Service and Security CARSON CITY, NEVADA + , , — , . 4 j. SMITH-PETERSON CO. Quality Workmanship CONTRACTORS IN ALL CLASSES OE BRICKWORK and DEALERS IN ROCK AND SAND P. B; Smith M. Petersen E. T- Korn MAYER Estimates Cheerfully Furnished Plant Phone 4831 729 West Fifth Street Office Phone 4781 Reno, Nevada 4 ,,„_„ — „,,_„„ — „_„„_„ — „„_„„ ,,„—,,„ — , , ,— , — „ , „_, Page Tu-o Hundred and Ninety-eight f„ „ — , — , , — , „_„„_„„ „ + University of Nevada Fifty-seventh year begins August 25, 1930 and ends May 11, 1931 Courses in Agriculture and Domestic Science in the COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE A Wide Range of Courses in the COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Coures in Mining Engineering and Metallurgy, Mechanical, Electrical and Civil Engineering in the COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Courses in Education — Elementary and Advanced — in the SCHOOL OF EDUCATION OF THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE For catalog and other information, address THE PRESIDENT UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA Reno, Nevada 4., , „„_, Page Two Hundred and Ninety-nine _„„_„, ,_ „ + I SHEAFFER, PARKER, WATERMAN FOUNTAIN PENS AND PENCILS I I Loose Leaf Binders . . . Filler Paper Pennants . . . Memory Books Writing Paper - Steel Die stamped with University of Nevada Seal ARMANKO STATIONERY CO. " The College Book Store " Depository for all Text Books and Supplies used at the U. of Nevada j c y 152-156 N. Virginia Street Telephone 3148 WESTERN MEAT COMPANY Wholesale Slaughterers Cattle - Calves - Sheep Hogs Lambs PRODUCE PROVISION DEALERS Operated under Federal Inspection Est. 1872 Reno Nevada Phones -3121, 3122, 3123 i I Page Three Hundred And now, boys and girls, we turn over the page to those cute little engineers, the Delta Sigs, the little cut-ups of Lake street. After burying themselves in their broken down shack for several years the boys decided to step out and give the other f rats a run for their money. The first step in their platform of improvement was the purchase of a lovely plot of land overlooking the cemetery north of the campus. " Hanging parties on davenports has nothing on hanging parties on tombstones, " claim the Delta Sigs, and whenever they get frozen out of a sorority house (a frequent occurrence) they always head for the nice sociable necking grounds that they can call their own. The big trouble, however, is that the other houses have got wind of the fact that " Dead Men Tell No Tails " and tried to monopolize the Delt Sig plot and hence the sign. The Purdy highway has come into its own once again. Courtesy of Capital City Bank CARSON CITY, NEVADA I Phone 671 I — » »- 302 N. Carson Page Three Hundred and Or, ■ » " - Salante- Steps Out Smart ] ' A dainty creation that will step out smartly into the Spring sunshine. You ' ll like the graceful lines . . . the snugly fitting heel . . . the slender strap. In a choice of lovely tones . . . hrowns, blues, greens and black. Many other smart madels are featured for Spring and Summer. Sunderlands ' Phone 4391 158 No. Virginia St. RENO, NEVADA 4. ALL THE COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY FOR THE 1929 ARTEMISIA AND ALSO FOR THIS YEAR DONE BY Curtis Photo Studio Commercial Photographers Our Prices Are Right 4. , Page Three Hundred and Two Lindley Company of Nevada, Inc. WHOLESALE GROCERS East Plaza and East Streets PHONE 4104 RENO, NEVADA P. O. BOX 765 All INI mi mi mi I ' ll m II, „„_„ ,l + Courtesy of ROSS-BURKE COMPANY Reno, Nevada c y I Member of National Selected Morticians by Invitation c5 Corner Fourth and Sierra Streets + , , A Page Three Hundred and Three + , , + 3 7 c£ AND Lincoln Cars Sales Service CALAVADA AUTO CO. Reno, Nevada I H. S. Doyle M. T. Doyle 4. , , , I I I 4 -+ I I I Crescent Creamery JOHNCHISM ' OO Boost Home Products Use Crescent Creamery Milk Cream and Butter Made Healthful and Wholesome by Pasteurization West Third Street Phone 4106 Reno, Nevada Pi ' gc Three Hundred and Four I I NEVADA SECRETARIAL SCHOOL CLADIANOS BUILDING 118 W. 2nd St. Phone 6525 A Distinctive School for Private Secretaries and Accountants FRENCH - GERMAN - SPANISH Training for Civil Service Brief, intensive courses adapted to the par- ticular needs of the student. Latest methods. Gregg and Pittman Shorthand Our Secretaries are filling some the the most responsible Federal, State and County positions. Registrations for enrollment are accepted throughout the year NEVADA SECRETARIAL SCHOOL Cladianos Building 118 W. 2nd St. Phone 6525 + + INSIST ON GENUINE Fashion ' s Footnote for educated feet HeptortEqalt Fowler Cusick Know what young men want in FOOTWEAR STYLES and have it at prices they can afford 4 4. + + Beck ' s Taxi 5188 c p E. COMMERCIAL ROW +_,„ l ' ave Three Hundred and Five - " COMBINATION ROY BARRY, Prop. " Always Backing University Activities " Tobaccos - Supplies - Candy and Soft Drinks POCKET BILLIARDS FIRST CLASS TABLES " The Place to Meet the Gang " 226 North Virginia Street Dial 4232 Reno, Nevada 4. + +1 , + GRAND CAFE After the Dance or Shozo It ' s the Grand Choicest of Salads Best of Sandwiches EVENING DINNERS Prompt Service - Courteous Treatment Special $5.50 Meal Tickets to Students for $4.75 33 East Second Street Reno Nevada The N. E. Wilson Co., Inc. Druggists Excellent Fountain Service M ' fgs; of BOGEY ' S Chocolates " Prof. " N. E. Wilson ' 91- ' 06 Nat Wilson ' 13 Tim Wilson Ex- ' 23 Masonic Temple Bldg. Virginia Street at First Phone 3177 Reno Nevada 4. „,_„„_„_„„_„ 4. 4. „„_„, 1 _„, 1 _„„_ l „ 1 _„4 Page Three Hundred and Si No, this is aboslutely not the military battalion counting off! It happens to be an intimate glimpse of the front of the A.T.O. house with all the new pledges lined up for review. You know it really is deucedly difficult to run a $40,000 house with only twenty men. So a campaign on the part of the members netted some two dozen new pledges. They might not be so hot, but they will pay their bills every month. From the looks of the two ardent members in front two new pledges may be unearthed from under the huge boulders that grace the front yard. After all, you can do so much when you have some sixty members marching under the same banner! The brothers are thinking of building a hall in which to hold chapter meetings. I I Quilici Motor Company HUDSON- --ESSEX FIRST AND SIERRA STREETS PHONE 65 10 RENO, NEVADA I .4 I ' ltgr Three Hundred and Seven + .,_„. — „ 4- + — » ,_„ 4, Reno-Fallon Transportation Company MODERN SERVICE AT LOW RATES Office: 240 West Street 4. , Auburn Nevada Company AUBURN and CORD AUTOMOBILES USED CARS 132 West St. Phone 3511 — ,4 4. ,_„„ — , „„_„„ 4, The COVER on this book is the product of an organization of specialists whose sole work is the creation of unusual covers for School Annuals, Set Books, Histories, Catalogues, Sales Manuals and other Commercial Publications THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 28.57 North COestem Avenue CHICAGO Page Three Hundred and Eight IT ' S THE BUNK THE WAY some people try to imitate the perfect cut of Society [Brand Clothes —it just can ' t be dona. n 1 1 Kortk Virginia Streetr SIGMA PHI SIGMA FRATERNITY, Gentlemen: Herein enclosed is that ugly little white pledge-pin you foisted upon me some months ago. You can have it ; I never liked it anyhow. I ' ve got a much nicer one now ; white and round, like yours, but with three gold stars and a gold crescent on it, instead of an insignificant little wavy line that doesn ' t mean anything. I like it here at the Cliff House much better than I did in your dump. When the fellows gave me my pledge-pin today they told me that all I had to do for housework was to play on the lovely baby grand piano Jim Savage ' s mother donated, and sing songs. And you made me scrub floors! Ugh! What ' s more, you tubbed me when I told you to take your floors and have them stuffed. Candidly, you ' re no gentlemen, and you don ' t know how to treat anybody that is one. I ' m of much finer fibre that you, but you didn ' t appreciate me. So now, here I am, writing skits and composing songs for my house and the Tri-Delts to put on, and it serves you right. Scornfully yours, DUDLEY NIX. I ' tift- Three Hundred and Nine -• • A NEVADA INSTITUTION For More Than 60 YEARS Well Worth Your Patronage The Palace Drv Goods House $_. + - I Kingston Heidtman Prescription Druggists The Store for Your Health For everything in the Drug Line TOILET GOODS Eastman Kodaks and Supplies DEVELOPING PRINTING I Phone 4522 I 2.35 N. Virginia 1 + Hobart Estate Company Lumber and Millwork 6 Office, Mill and Yard Park Street Phone 3871 Reno, Nevada CaszvelTs National Crest Coffee Noted for its well-balanced character, smooth taste and rich flavor JAMES T. BOYLE Representative 332 West Fourth Street Reno Nevada „„ „„ „„ ,„, „„ ,„, „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „„ „,{, •J ' - ' " ' mi ,„, ...i in. mi iiu « «» mi «» " II ' " ' »4 Page Three Hundred and ' fen I I ENLARGING OIL COLORING COPYING ,„_|, , + Brown Milbery I Nevada Photo Service ! it I - Quality Photo Finishing Look for the EXCELLO on the back of every print TELEPHONE 3792 2S3 SIERRA ST. RENO, NEVADA _ ; „ — , + Harwood and Diskin Attorneys and Counsellors at Law First National Bank Building Reno, Nevada Automotive Electricians Willard Storage Batteries 322 Sierra Street Phone 3186 i Fritz ____ " Both Whites " _... Buzz Paragon Cleaners Phone 6231 122 W 2nd St. s... — .... — .... — r .... — .... — .... — . ,—,„,—,.. — . 1 Hawkins, Mayotte Hawkins Attorneys at Law ! United Nevada Bank Bldg. I Reno, Nevada i j = Hand Work a Specialty I I Mikado Laundry 239 Lake Street J Telephone Reno 5632 -.4. «-+ 1 I Nil mi ,1,, mi mi 1111 mi llll mi mi III. mi " • Compliments of Sierra Furniture Co. Phone 7742 124-126 W. Commercial Row Reno Nevada -+ I I I I I f t- I I I I I I I I I +- Felix Raphel Rufe B. Henrichs Raphel Henrichs (Nevada Boys) DEALERS IN COAL AND ALL KINDS OF WOOD Telephone 6137 2+11 BULL STREET RENO, NEVADA -+ I I I Page Three Hundred and Eleven + + 4.,,. A Full .ind Complete Line of GENTS ' FURNISHING GOODS AND CLOTHING FINE BOOTS AND SHOES H. LETER Employment Office 220 Virginia Street | RENO NEVADA •j. 4. +. ,„- + McCullough Drug Company " The Store Around the Corner " THINKING OF DRUGS? TRY US! 14 W. Commercial Row Phone 4871 Reno, Nevada + Telephone 4812 Painting Paperhanging ! " We Know Paint " ' E. A. Rowe Paint Co. I Wholesale and Retail Dealer in ' Masnry ' s Paints and Varmishes 1 WALL PAPER and PAINTERS ' ' SUPPLIES I 228 Siena Street Reno, Nevada | „ 1 I I +- Business Machines i on Easy Terms TYPEWRITERS ADDING MACHINES j CASH REGISTERS TOLEDO SCALES f STEEL FILING EQUIPMENT ' SALES - RENTALS AND REPAIRS 1 Nevada Business Equipment, Inc. j PHONE 6401 I 3 8 E. FIRST ST. RENO, NEVADA I + King King Attorneys at Law Masonic Temple P.O. Box 595 Reno, Nevada 4. + 1 I I I I I •f- Wm. McKnight Attorney at Law United Nevada Bank Building Reno, Nevada I I -4 +- -4. 4.,,. I Sanitary French Bakery, Inc. 347 N. Virginia Street Reno, Nevada Telephone Reno 6178 H. P. Fischer Tile Marble Co. Wall and Floor Tile, Tile Mantels Decorative Tile Offices Stockton Sacramento Reno Reno Address 230 Pine Street Phone 8626 1 1 j j I - I I I I f i I 1 I T Paee Three Hundred and Twelve Ill_ » ll " .-+ Clyde D. Souter C ounsellor-at-Law Reno Nevada INCOMETAX SYSTEMATIZING CORPORATION SECRETARIES PART-TIME ACCOUNTING AUDITING Leslie E. Johnson UNITED NEVADA BANK BLDG. RENO, NEVADA PHONE RENO 4135 | | | nil— mi mi mi mt| •§• -i,n | CALL AT MOTOR INN for complete automobile lubrication service, oxy-acetylenc welding and electric service. Call on us for your needs in tires, batteries, radius, and accessories. dodge cars and trucks Helberg Motor Sales Co. Phone 581 Gardnerville, Nevada I Dr. Donald MacLean I..- Medico-Dental Building i I Reno I Nevada ,, i I I I I I I I I I " - Toscano Hotel SPECIAL SUNDAY DINNERS Ravioli and Chicken Excellent Italian and French Dinners — 5 to 8:30 Luncheon — 12 to ,1:30 Cater to Parties 238 LAKE STREET TELEPHONE 6461 RENO, NEVADA „ ,_„„__, ,,„ , CHARLES NORCROSS LEON SHORE Norcross and Shore Attorneys at Law BYINGTON BLDG. RENO, NEVADA •!»..„ „ „„ „,, ,,„ „„ „,, ,,„ „,, „„ „„ „ ,„ „. I I I 1 I I 1 1 i . «. i i I 1 I I I I I i Compliments of Kellison Poncia Sparks, Nevada H. H. TURRITIN, Mgr. Plaza Pharmacy, Inc. N. Virginia and Plaza Streets Free Delivery Day or Night MRS. H. H. TURRITIN, Secy-Treas. Phone 4201 Reno, Nevada 1 I 4 Page Three Hundred and Thirteen " Oh we are the Tri-Delts, the Tri-Delt girls are we ! " Not a new tune, but new words this time. This little picture gives us a quaint view of the interior of the Delta Delta Delta house. We always did wonder how the inside of their organization was run. Here we have the high mogul of the house, " Queen Eppie, " putting the girls through their tricks — and such tricks! Despite the rebellious attitude of several members, the iron heel of Eppie knows no quarter, and everyone must do her bit to keep Delta Delta Delta before the eyes of the campus. A cute story comes to us that twelve hours after she was pledged, Katie McCormack was busy washing up the dishes that were dirtied in rushing teas. With Eppie and O ' Neill out of the house next year we don ' t know how the Tri-Delts will get out of the scholarship cellar! , + Compliments oj GOVERNOR FRED BALZAR 4„_„, l „„ „ — »_„„_, , 4 Pnge Three Hundred and Fourteen ,_, — „„_,„ ,„_„„ ,„_,,„_,„, — ,_„, — 1,-4. 4.,,— «» — , „,,_„„_„ 4, THE GREY SHOP C. R. Cooper Women ' s Affarel Exclusively Masonic Building Reno Nevada Dr. Carl H. Lehners Medico-Dental Buildinc Reno Nevada •Jt—UH— mi— uii — m ii " mi— mi— —mi— mi mi— mi— mi ■■ ' " 5 » — " " — " " " " m " " " " «N— — «•£• ,_„„ „_„„_„„_„„ 4. »_„ 4. Commercial Hardware Company Reno, Nevada Geo. B. Thatcher Wm. Woodburn Thatcher Woodburn Attor?ieys-at-Law Reno National Bank Building Reno, Nevada +., , , — 4. 4. , ,„_„„_ + _„„ m „, „„_„„ „„_4, 4,:, ,„ ,„_„,,_„„_„„ ,„_„„_„„_„„ „„_„„ , ,_,|, Brown Belford ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW First National Bank Building Compliments of Gray Mashburn RENO NEVADA 4. „ — „ , „„_„„_„_„„ 4, 4, ,„, — „_„„_„„_„„_„„ „, 4. 4„,_„„_,„ — „, „„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„—„„—„„ — ,,,-4, 4,,,. Dr. Vinton Muller Practice Limited to Surgery Medico-Dental and Arcade Bldg. Reno, Nevada 4»-im „„ nil mi mi 11.1— 11.1— —in.— .111 1111 mi 1111 ,» ' , A— 111 ..1.-4. R. C. Mabson Contractor and Builder JOB PROMPTLY Phone 3471 238 Ryland St. Reno, Nevada Page Three Hundred and Fifteen + „„ — „__, ,„ — , 4, +,. , _„ — , , + VELVET CREAM The Perfect After Shaving Lotion Kitzmeyer Drug Store Carson Nevada Irrigation City Works U. S. Mineral Sl ' RVEYERS King Malone Geo. W. Mai one — Thos. R. King Civil Engineers Reno, Nevada Cladianos Building Phone 7721 _„„_„ — „„ , .j, 4. ,_, - + 4. + A. J. Hood, M. D. 41 1 First National Bank Bldg. Reno, Nevada Phones: Res. 3204 - Office 8531 Consolidated Warehouse Co. Dealers in POULTRY FEEDS, ALL KINDS OF SEEDS. HAY, GRAIN, POTATOES AND ONIONS Any quantity from a sack to a carload PHONE 4-1 59 I ' mm pi attention given In Mail Orders East Plaza Street Reno, Nevada J. W. Gerow, M. D. 9 Arcade Building Reno Nevada .. Office Phone 7552 Phillips Bros. Dentists Medico-Dental Bldg. Reno, Nevada I 1 Washoe County Title Guaranty Co. (Incorporated 1903) 29 East First Street Reno, Nevada Assets over $1 50,000.00 TITLE INSURANCE ESCROWS Model Fruit Market We carry a full line of Fruits and Vegetables Fresh Daily Also the finest quality of groceries We Cater In University Trade Free Delivery - Phone 7341 3 2 N. Virginia Street Reno, Nevada +-,,, .,,.{. +_,„ I - Page Three Hundred and Sixteen Colonial Apartments Rooms and Apartments Corner West and First Streets Phone 3181 Reno Nevada The Chocolate Shop The Leading Confectionery in the State Pure Home Made Candies Ice Creams and Lunches 201 No. Virginia Street - Reno 1032 B Street - - - - Sparks i I-X-L Laundry ! HAS TURNED WASHDAY • INTO A PICNIC FOR- c Phone 5 752 This beautiful Store, with its Reliable, Dependable Stock backed by every condition that assures you complete satisfaction, offers the best induce- ments for your patronage. Your Best Guarantee Personal attention, the charm of practical business methods, security in all transac- tions — those are worth while and men ' your consideration when buying jewelry. R. Herz Bros. " The House of True Values " 237 North Virginia St. Reno, Nev. •$ ' " " " " ' ' " ' " " " " ' ' " 7— mi— UK ltd .in— mi mi mi— «f Page Three Hundred and Seventeen - " + CHEVROLET, UH The Outstanding Six Durham Chevrolet Co. 134 X. Center Ph. me 617? Sales Parts Service I FLANIGAN WAREHOUSE COMPANY ? WHOLESALERS AND DISTRIBUTORS OF VARIOUS MATERIALS AND SUPPLIES , " -+ • ' ' • Phone 3852 Reno Nevada Monarch Cafe Where the University Eats Merchants ' Lunch, 1 1 to 2 — 45c Evening Dinner, 5 to 8 — 85c Sunday Tabic d ' Hote Dinner— $1.00 Chicken Plate Dinner — 50c Of en Day and Night Special Plate Dinner Weekdays 5 to 9 p.m. — 50c ,,,-+ +- •« +- Store No. 1, 803 East Fourth Street Store No. 2, 237 Sierra Street Phone Reno 4168 Phone Reno 5531 Store No. 3, C. C. 4th and Virginia Streets Phone Reno 5531 Groceries, Fresh Fruits and Vegetables JOHN D ' s STORES, Inc. RENO Monarch and Del Monte Products We Respectfully Solicit Your Patronage NEVADA Page Three Hundrd and Eighteen Compliments of I I Frigid Orange Co. ,,,-4, „ — , „ , 4. Dr. Taylor Dr. Myers Taylor Optical Company Optometrists Corrective Ocular Treatments 1 1 Arcade Bldg. Reno, Nevada 4.-,,, •■ " ♦ = Compliments of I WALTER G. ANDERSON I ! Supt. of Public Instruction i „„„_4, 4, + 1 1 Office in Capitol Carson City Nevada Compliments of SHOSHONE COCA - COLA BOTTLING CO. and DIAMOND SPRINGS WATER CO. Phone 7331 970 S. Virginia Specializing in Permanent Waving, Finger Waving and Marcelling Brush Curl - Facials - Manicuring Parker Herbex Scalp Treatments PEGGY HUGHSTON Beauty Studio 3- A Garage Incorporated First and Sierra Streets Re . ' 110 ,,4. 4. „ Nevada 4. V V " " " f HART SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES WALK-OVER SHOES THE TOGGERY, Inc. Men ' s and Boys ' Furnishings Ladies ' Shoes " We Cclcr to the College Custom " 928-930 B St. Sparks, Nevada .,,4. 4,-„„_„ 11 — , „_„„—,„ , — ,„_ ,,4. -4, 4, — ,„_„„ — , ,_„„_„„_„„ — , 4, Suite 1, 13 3 Sierra St. Dial 7851 I NSURF N— SURE NSURANCE NEVADA FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY Home Office Reno, Nevada .,,4. 4. , 4. Pave Three Hundred and Nineteen Albert D. Ayers and W. M. Gardner Counselors at Lazu FIRST NATIONAL BANK BLDG. I Reno Nevada T T 13 YEARS IN RENO PACIFIC FRK " COFFEE ■ nvn ivr ROASTED ww ™ fc " A Blend of the Finest Coffee in America " Also Fine Teas ROASTED FRESH DAILY BY Pacific Coffee Stores 2411 Siena Street Phone Reno 5861 Special rates to Fraternity, Sorority Boarding Houses and Restaurants a. 4. j Herzog ' s 1 Cigars Magazine ! Store 1 Reno ' s Most Complete Line of Magazines i £. B. Herzog, Prop. I -,„ PHONE RENO 4712 247 NORTH VIRGINIA ni-4. „ — 1, — 1 + H. H. Atkinson Attorney and Counsellor at Law Reno National Bank Bldg. Reno, Nevada ,4 + Barnes ' Cash Grocery FRUITS - GROCERIES VEGETABLES DIAL 7261 -+ ■• i 1 i + A. A. BLACKMER TIRE CO, Distributors GENERAL GAS and OILS GENERAL TIRES East Fourth Street at Lake „ ,-t, § J. R. BRADLEY CO. Wholesale Dealers in Hardware Plumbing Supplies Heating Apparatus Reno Nevada I I I Say It With Flowers Eddy Floral Co. " We Grow Our Own " 25 West Second Street Phone 4551 Reno, Nevada • " +- ■ -+ I i I 1 I 1 1 Page Three Hundred and Twenty ,„- + , — ,_„„ , ,_„, French Cleaners The Finest Garment will be Safe THE WAY WE DO IT 233 E. Plaza Rene •(•—nil— mi mi im in INI mi ii ntj t - +„_„ + +„. Edises Jewelers Watch Repairers Manufacturers S. E. EDISES WATCH REPAIRERS MANUFACTURERS Arcade Building 134 N. Virginia St. RENO, NEVADA 4 4. £. + i THOR WASHERS ROYAL CLEANERS SUNSHINE LAUNDRY, Inc. Phone 4178 440 E. Second St. Reno, Nevada WE USE IVORY SOAP EXCLUSIVELY Coney Island Auto Camp 50 CABINS - 21 MODERN STEAM HEATED APARTMENTS Special Winter Rates Store - Garage - Service Station PHONE SPARKS 771 BOX 863 RENO, NEVADA I J 4 I I I I I I I I j ,„- + 2(19 N. Virginia St. •§»_„„ — „„ — „ — „„ „„ „, „„ ,,„ „„ „„ „„ — „„ — „„ — , ELECTRIC COMPANY Reno, Nevada f First Class Hotel Moderate Priced Rooms Commercial Hotel DOMINGO LARTIRIGOYEN, Prop. Headquarters for Wool and Sheep Buyers Telephone 6+42 P. O. Box 403 207-2119 Center St. Reno, Nevada .,,+ +». I .4 l I Conants ' New Market 116 W. COMMERCIAL ROW " Strictly Pay and Pack Ft " Conants ' Store No. 1 135-147 N. VIRGINIA ST. A Real Service Store Phone Orders Deliveries WE SOLICIT YOUR BUSINESS The Smart Dress Shop of Reno The Silk Linen Shop A. ZETOONY, Proprietor 18-20 E. 2nd St. Phone 5362 Reno, Nevada + I Page Three Hundred and Tcren y-one .£.,! „„ „„ „„ mi nil mi mi uu n, in, mi mi mi mi ml mi mi mi mi mi mi mi mi mi ,i„ „„ ,„, „„ „,|, A smart Shop . . . where smart me?i may purchase smart apparel KNOX HATS SluWs KNOX CAPS Arcade Bld :. HOME OF KUPPENHEIMER GOOD C LOTHES 4. 1 , + too Cbentng £a?ette N evadors Greatest Newspaper The Corset Shop Arcade Building FOUNDATION GARMENTS LINGERIE and NEGLIGEES HOSIERY SWEATERS PERFUME (Corday ' s) DORIS KENNEDY WILSON Phone Reno 622 1 - »— ■ " ' — » — ■«— ■ »» - + The little shop around the Corner We Specialize in SPORT TOGS for the College Girl Esther Urquhart Kanters 18 West First Street ,,4. .§,_„ — „„_„„_„„_„»_„„_„,,_„„_,„ ,„_, 1_ Page Three Hundred, and Tuienty-ti .- «- I - t 1 " I I I I I I I I i J. D. Mariner Music House Mehlin Sons, Ivers Pond, Chick- ering Pianos. Welte-Mignon, Am- pico Reproducing Players. Edison, Sparton Radio. Band and String instruments. Sheet Music. Buy at Home 233 North Virginia Street Phone 6641 Reno, Nev. C. W. West M. D. i Hours by appointment only j t " I Suite 505 Medico Dental Bldg. Reno, Nevada Cathey ' s Service Station TEXACO PRODUCTS TIRES - GREASING TIRE ACCESSORIES 344 W. Second Street Dial 5633 Reno, Nevada Mary Burke LATEST CREATIONS IN MILLINERY 1 [ 4 -+ I I I Arcade Bld Reno, Nevada ™ " - " " " " " " " II — IMI 1111 III! III! III! Mil III v e offer our clients every service consistent with sound Banking Principles. " Farmers Bank of Carson Valley, Inc. Minden, Nevada + , „„_ + i I I -4 ,ii- + RADIOS Combinations - Records Music for every home PAINTS, WALLPAPER AND DECORATIVE MATERIAL H. E. Saviers Son Corner 2nd and Sierra Sts. PHONE 4148 Dr. H. E. Cafferata Dentist First National Bank Bldg. PHONE 6651 COLLINS SHOP All sort of pastries at convenient prices. We cater to party orders and lunches. 146 Sierra St. Reno, Nevada + I Page Three Hundred and Twenty-three ,_4 + — ■ 4- C. D. Jameson Budding Contractor o 220 MAPLE STREET Phone 5 5 SO Reno, Nevada Attorney-at-Lai LeRoy Pike City Hall Pic Phone 541 .M », , »,- .. Walker Boudwin Construction Co. GAZETTE BLDG. + I 1 ' hone 53 1 Reno, Nevadr Nevada Wholesale ,,,-4. I i Crockery Supply Co. ] 138 Sierra Street Phone 8105 ■4 +_,„ Dr. G. C. Steinmiller Masonic Temple Building Phone 6201 Reno, Nevada -4. A,,. COME TO THE Minden Inn for your SUNDAY DINNERS We cater to Private Partics Minden Nevada 4.-,,, .«§. -,„ 4, 4. 4.,,. Southworth Co. STATIONERY - CIGARS TOBACCO VICTROLAS - RADIOLAS Tonopah, Nevada 4.-,,,, — „„ — „,, — „„ — „„ — 11,, — ,„ — ,,„ — ,„, — 1„, — „„ — ,„, — ,,« — ,,4. 4 _„, ■■-•« UNITED FARMERS TELEPHONE TELEGRAPH COMPANY Gardnerville, Nevada Owned and Operated by H(;me Folks for Twenty Years Page Three lliuidnd and T:cent -four ■■ The New Fraley ' s 1 1 9 Sierra Street POPULAR PRICED I I _ I I J WOMEN ' S APPAREL University Students Welcome At Overland Cafe Best Quality Foods Private Booths Open All Night + „„_, , — I W. H. Oden Prop. Phone 7343 Oden Cycle Works Bicycle Repairing - Baby Buggy Tires. Bicycles, Tires and Acces- sories. Ace, Indian and Harley Davidson Motorcycle Parts. 24 W. 4th St. Reno, Nevada F. O. Broili J. C. Broili Nevada Machinery Sl Electric Co. Engineers and Contractors Motors and complete line of elec- trical supplies. Zenith Radios and supplies Reno Nevada -+ + +1 -+ LET ' S GO TO The Skeels ' McIntosh Drug Company They Treat You Rig ht The Rexall Store Reno Nevada Candies - Fountain Specialties Reno ' s Leading Candy Store Sandwiches - Punches CRYSTAL CONFECTIONERY Unequalled in Service - Quality - Hospitality 215 N. Virginia St. Phone 3642 „ — , „ — 4. 4. ,„—„—„ -4. 4., — , „ — „„_„ — , QUALITY MEATS Lee Rhodes 112 SIERRA STREET RENO BRAKE SERVICE STATION S. Virginia and Taylor Sts. Masters in Brake-Relining, adjust- ing, Drum trueing — also scientific Wheel and Axle Alignment. DIAL 8632 .{._„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_ „„_„„_„„_„„_„„—„„— „ l ,_„„_„4. .§._„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„„_„_„„_„,,_»„ — ,— »«— ,,4. Page Three Hundred and Twenty-five Plastering on the Nevada State Building, California Building, Reno High School Building, Sparks High School Building, Majestic Theatre, and the New University Library Building has been done by - - - - Thomas F. Scollan Co, Plastering Contractors SACRAMENTO CALIFORNIA I I 4,,,. I I I I f I + - _ 4.,. David L. Shaw M.D., CM. EYE, EAR, NOSE THROAT Medico-Dental Building Reno Nevada ,.- AND HOW! We ' re all for you, men and women Let this be your down-town headquarters Little Waldorf 343 N. Virginia St. Phone 3682 Bookbinding BOOKBINDING in all is branches is our business. This book is a sample of some of our work. Silvius Schoenbackler 423 J Street Sacramento, Cal. Established in 1890 Our equipment consists of the latest modern automatic time saving machinery in every department. ,4, +_ Pagd Three Hundred iind Ttcenty-six J C PENNEY CO i I 4.,,. Outfitters for the Whole Family YOU ' LL ALWAYS GET QUALITY HERE - - - AND ALWAYS AT A DEFINITELY LOW PRICE CORNER OF SECOND AND SIERRA STREETS Page Three Hundred and Twenty -seven »• The Dress Shop SMART DRESSES AND HATS at $10.00 and $15.00 112 W. SECOND STREET " Famous for Values " I I + European Plan Room witli Detached Bath $2.50 El Mono Hotel At the Foot of Tioga Pass Only Fireproof Hotel in Count} ' Peter Gilli, Prop. Levining, Mono County, Calif. I Sewell ' s Cash Store 10 West Commercial Row Phone 698 A concern whose profits remain in Nevada, where you will always find a complete line of fancy and staple groceries, fresh fruits and vegetables — also U.S. inspected meats, hams, and bacons. Special Rates given Sorority and Fraternity Houses . 4. + Giismk Ice Cream WHOLESOME - DELICIOUS The favorite on the Hill for — lo, these many years! „ „,, ml ,,,, Mll „„ ,,,, „„ „,, „„ „„ m, ,,n ,|4» JL-„ mi mi mi mi mi nil mi mi nn mi nn mi n4 Paes Three Hundred and Twenty-eight Nevada ' s Largest Shoe Store Brownbilt Shoes For those that want style and serv- ice at moderate prices. Mail Orders Filled Folk Campbell BROWN BILT SHOE STORE 238 North Virginia Street .,„ , £ Electro-Kold Refrigerators ' I Savage Son | Plumbers i The latest in plumbing fixtures in j six different colors | Show Room Telephone [ 214 Sierra Street Reno 1843 | ,, +-,,. - »• I I John A. Fuller M. D. Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat First National Bank Buildim I ,.- +,.. I 4- ,, i i I i l i l i I +- Dr. A. L. Stadtherr Surgeon Medico Dental Building Reno Nevada Brundidge ' s The School Supply House Drawing Materials - Artists ' Supplies - Greeting Cards Pictures and Frames The gift that is always timely — ' . . I always appreciated, because it is j you — your photograph. , I I Brockman Studio 129 N. Virginia St. I Rene I Nevada | Virginia Street at Truckee River - • + I Success and best wishes to our j -„„_4 State University W. G. Greathouse Secretary of State i Page Three Hundred and Twenty-nine fir ' pm, gffi g-g , " !j i i fe. — -«-3 tT1 . FTrr ,rrH .. -m: Ffi B?, at . " $ 4 iv £ . THE RIVERSIDE Absolutely First Class and Firefroof SINGLE ROOMS AND APARTMENTS C. J. Sadlier. Manager c5 HOTEL GOLDEN Modern and Convenient Frank Golden, Manager The above hotels are owned and operated by the RENO SECURITIES COMPANY George Wingfield, Manager Reno, Nevada Page Three Hundred and Thirty General Electric Refrigerators Quiet - Economical - Automatic •with Automatic Temperature Control HOT POINT ELECTRIC RANGES Safe - Fast - Economical with Many Features not Found on Any Other ELECTRIC RANGE Sierra Pacific Power Company i - Page Three Hundred and Thirty-one .. , — ,_„ — , „, „„ + Lunch 12:00 to 1:00 Phone 7231 Colombo Hotel ITALIAN DINNERS EVERY DAY CHICKEN AND RAVIOLI ON SUNDAYS - 5 :00 TO 8:00 We Cater to University Functions RENO NEVADA 4„ — , ,_„ »,,_,, „«—„„_„ , — „, — ,_, — + I Wishing You Success and Happiness and Health Crane Co. congratulates the members of the Class of 1930 and expresses its sincere wishes for the future success and happiness of every member. Since comfort and health are part of the condition which makes happiness possible, it takes this opportunity to remind you that its plumbing and heating materials are dedicated to your well being. And to remind you, also, that when you prepare to build your home, a warm welcome awaits you at any Crane Branch or Exhibit Room. CRANE Plumbing and Heating Materials EAST FOURTH STREET.... RENO, NEVADA Branches and Sales Offices in One Hundred Ninety-four Cities. P igc Three Hundred and Thirty-two „_„„ „_„„_„„_„„ — , ,„_„„_„„_ ] I i 1 1 1 ill 7C! 1 £± W . .j. [ Exclusive Distributors I i v iii ybit?i j " DOROTHY GRAY " j RENT A CAR AND DRIVE ] I TOILET ARTICLES ! IT YOURSELF i Ask for Free Booklet 1 Day - Week - or - Month | TELEPHONE 6151 j Hilp ' s Drug | c y 1 Store I ] 1 SNELSON MOTOR CO. i i | 127 N. Virginia St. | 7 T State Distributors 4. .i 1 1 | Phone 6104 Reno, Nevada | I i .j. ,_„, — , , — 4. Minden Flour 1 | Milling ! MODEL | Company | DAIRY i manufacturers of i J MINDEN EGG MASH and the j QUALITY PRODUCTS j j MINDEN High Grade FLOUR 1 i dealers ' in 1 FEED - HAY - GRAIN ! tS 1 Our Certified Grain for Seed a 1 I Specialty 1 I I Minden Nevada | Federal Accredited Herd 1 1 I ' h ' Page Three Hundred and Thirty-three Wc now take a big deep breath and take a peek at the Beta Kappa house. At the precise moment that we looked the boys were pinning a medal on the most important member of the house — Lee Sidwell. Alas, what would the house do without Lee? After winning the job of Junior Representative, with no opposition, he is slated to be senior class president next year. How can the house do anything else but reward him? By the way, the boys had better stop stealing automobiles are playing pracitcal jokes on ach other with real guns, are someone will step in and cook their goose. My, my, think what a reaction there would have been during the election if some of their pranks had been made public. Walt Mitchell might have lost his race even if no one else was running against him. Dr. Horace J. Brown Medico-Dental Buildim Phone 5591 or 7662 ROBERTS, SCANLAN INGRAM Attor?irxs-a-t-Law Rooms 301-308 E. C. Lyon Bldg. Phone 6422 Reno Nevada .„+ +-„, Page Three Hundred mid Thirty-four m Yum! Yum! New bait to catch unsuspecting rusees. That ' s what it looks like, and sure enough it is. Here we have a close-up of the Sigma Nu Barn. ' After trying to catch some new froch with a lot of old bait, the boys went out and got a new bit of cheese. Oh, boy, is that cheesstrong! We shudder to think where and how they got it. But then there is nothing like persistency, and whenever there is a snake in the grass you can always rest assured that something will be rotten in Denmark. We express a fervent prayer that the new bait won ' t be too much to swallow and the boys-who-stick-together will once more cop all the campus gravy for dear old Yonkers and Sigma Nu. •j " nn mi mi nu mi mi i mi «g« We are one of the largest dealers in HIDES, PELTS and FURS in the State of Nevada. Reno Hide Fur Co. Reno, Nevada g -im mi mi nn nn nu nn nil nil nil nu nig in- STUDEBAKER and Steinheimer Bros. FOR 20 YEARS LEADERS IN AUTOMOBILES 4. -,i, Page Three Hundred and Thirty-five Here is a snap of the famous S.A.E. tong emerging from the Majestic Theatre after an evening spent in the most perfect entertainment in Years. The boys have just seen Brothers Vallee and Nagel in " the best picture. " They can now use this argument to dazzle before the eyes of impressionable rushees. Some how or other, with the help of Cross on the Journal the boys can get more favorable publicity about their national members. We hope " Light Horse Harry " Wilson never comes to town again, and that no more Founders Day banquets will be given publicity, because some one told us there were other fraternities on the campus. We are investigating the possibility. To return to the picture — the gentleman with the borrowed overcoat — the one who is being the recipient of the dirt} ' looks, is none other than Byron O ' Hara, who has probably been sponging off the brothers for the evening, as usual. «. _ . Me rox Sanitations Latest Equipment j FIVE CHAIR SHOP , WALDORF SHOPPE 144 N. VIRGINIA STREET Art Nelson, Prop. ■ E. F. Jones Ray Davidson Vic Nelson Chase Carroll j Miss Ruth Arnot, Manicurst i , ,_„„ — , ,_„+ Page Three Hundred •nul Thirty-six s ga ( 2 " Garbage time is Tri-Delt time, " sing the Ladbda Chis when their ash cans get too full. Now that the big weather-beaten shingled barn on the hill is giving way to nobler and finer shacks, the house cleaning activities of the Lambda Chis is much more energetic, and with the illustrious Tri-Delt house located so conveniently the boys find an admirable dumping ground for other things besides the fraternity skele- tons. It is rumored that the biggest difficulty with the house cleaning is that certain members have tried to extend the clean-up campaign to some of their members. The Tri-Delts have made it quite plain, however, that they will have nothing to do with any more garbage from other houses, so the Lambda Chis must look elswhere for a suitable spot to discard their refuse. St. Pierre ' s Bootery All That ' s New In NOVELTIES AND KO-ED KICKS IN SPORTWEAR 147 N. Virginia Street Telephone 6392 Page Three Hundred and Thirty-seven Ouilf AclverfM I Y f HE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA cannot be too thankful for the staunch support that is given it by the business men of Nevada, because the foregoing advertisements have made possible the publication of the 1930 Artemisia. We ask our readers to give these loyal firms their business and cooperation. 1 930 Artemisia. a Alpine Glass Co __ 273 . 300 . 308 . 320 . 320 . 319 Armanko Stationery Co. Auburn Nevada Co Atkinson, H. H Ayers Gardener Anderson, W. G B Barnes Cash Grocery 320 Bank of Sparks 278 Beck ' s Taxi 305 Ber- Win-Beau 273 Balzar, Fred 314 Block N 290 Blackmer Service Station 320 Bradley, J. R 320 Builders Supply Co 282 Burke Short 309 Brown-Milbery 31 1 Burke, Mary... 323 Brown Belford 315 Brockman Studio — 329 Brown, Horace 334 Brownbilt Shoe Store.... 329 Brundidges ' 329 Buckingham Shoppes 322 Carlisle Co 265 Caswell Coffee Co 310 Cathey ' s Service Station 323 Cafferctta, H. E 323 Carson Valley Bank Capitol City Bank Carter Cameron Calavada Auto Sales Cain Sign Co Chism Ice Cream Co Chocolate Shop Combination Commercial Hardware Colombo Hotel . Colonial Apts Consolidated Warehouse Coney Island Auto Camp Coverston Motor Company.... Commercial Hotel Corset Shop Crane Company Crescent Creamery Collin ' s Shop .... Conant ' s Grocery Crystal Confectionery Curtis Studio Collier Tractor Co Commercial Hotel, Elko, Nev. D DeLongchamps, Fred 293 Diamond Springs Water Co.- 319 Durham Chevrolet 266, 318 Economy Laundry.. 287 Edises Jewelry Co 321 Eddy Floral 320 298 301 270 304 329 328 317 306 315 332 317 316 321 290 321 322 332 304 323 321 325 302 283 272 Eveleth Lumber Co. 291 French Cleaners 321 Farmers Bk. of Carson Valley 323 First National Bank 281 Fischer Tile Marble Co 312 Flanigan Warehouse 3 1 8 Fowler Cusick 305 Fuller, Dr 329 Frigid Orange Co. 319 Fraley ' s Dress Shop 325 Gazette, Reno Evening 322 Gerow, J. M. ...... 316 Ginsburg Jewelry 296 Greathouse, W. G..... 329 Gray, Reid, Wright Co 293 Grand Cafe 306 Grey Shop 3 1 5 Glass and Son 273 Gray and Mashburn 315 H Hamp-Thomas Hardware... 282 Hawkins, Mayotte, Hawkins. 311 Harwood Diskin 311 Herz Bros. Jewelers 317 Herzog ' s Cigars 320 Hinckley Service Station 288 Hood, A. J 316 Henry Drug Co 284 | T Western Cigar Company Wholesale CIGARS TOBACCO CIGARETTES PIPES CANDIES PLAYING CARDS GUM BEVERAGES PHONE 3301 233 E. 2nd Street, P. (). Box 75 S Reno, Neva Pat Thr Hundred and Thirty-eight Hilps Drug Co , 333 Heidtman Motor Co 285 Hobart Estate..... 310 Hughston, Peggy 319 Humphrey Supply 271 I I.X.L. Laundry . 317 J Jameson, C. D 324 Jersey Farm Dairy 270 Johnson, Leslie 313 John D ' s Stores „ 318 K Kanters 322 King Malone 316 King King 312 Kingston Heidtman 310 Kitzmeyer Drug Co 316 Kellison Poncia 313 L Lavoie 273 Lee Rhodes 325 Leter, H 312 Lehners, Dr 315 Little Waldorf 326 Lindley Co 303 M Mariner ' s Music House 323 Machahee ' s Garage 266 Mabson, R. C 315 MacLean, Dr 3 1 3 Malloy Company 308 Minden Inn 324 McCullough Drug Co 312 McKnight, Wm 312 Mikado Laundry 311 Mono Hotel 328 Model Fruit 316 Monarch Cafe 318 Motor Inn , 313 Mutual Benefit Ass ' n 297 Muller, Dr. Vinton 315 Model Dairy 333 Minden Flour Mill Co 333 N National Coal Co 275 Nevada Secretarial School 305 New York Cleaners 278 New York Life Insurance 295 Nevada Nash Co 274 Nevada Fire Insurance 319 Nevada Business Equipment... 312 Nevada Crockery Co 324 Nevada Mach. Electric Co. 325 Norcross Shore 3 1 3 Nevada Photo Service 3 1 1 Nevada Transfer Co 289 O Oden Cycle Works 325 Osen Motor Co O ' Brien Mortuary 277 Overland Cafe 325 Palace Dry Goods Co 310 Paragon Cleaners 311 Pacific Coffee Store 320 Penny, J. C 327 Phillips Bros 316 Purity French Bakery 271 Plaza Pharmacy 313 Pearl Upson Son 277 Pike, LeRoy 324 Quilicy Motor Co 307 R Ramsey Auto Sales Co 271 Raphel Hendricks... 311 Red River Lumber Co. 266 Reno Grocer Co 286 Reno Press Brick 274 Reno Sporting Goods : 275 Reno Busines College 267 Reno Fallon Transit Co 308 Reno Hide Fur 335 Reno National Bank 279 Reno Printing Co 269 Reno Garage 274 Reno Shoe Shine Parlor 281 Reno Brake Service 325 Reno Laundry 287 Reno Service Bureau 280 Riverside Stjudio 2,68 Riverside and Golden Hotels 330 Riverside Bank 276 Riverside Flower Shop 291 Richfield Oil Co 294 Robb, Ella J 282 Ross Burke Morticians.. 303 Roberts, Scanlan Ingram.... . 334 Rowe Paint 312 S Sanitary French Bakery 312 Safeway Stores _ 285 Savier Son 323 Savage Son... 329 Sewell ' s Cash Store...... .. 328 Shearer Electric Co 321 Silk Linen .. 321 Silvius Schoenbackler 326 Skeels Mcintosh 325 Sierra Furniture Co 311 Shaw, David L .. 326 St. Pierre ' s Bootery 3 37 Sierra Pacific Power Co , 331 Smith - Peterson 298 Snelson Motor Co 333 Steinheimer Bros 335 Sunderland ' s Shoe Store 302 Star Taxi 266 South worth Co .. 324 Steinmiller, Dr 324 Souter, Clyde D 313 Scollan, T. F...... 326 Scollan, A. P 270 Sunshine Laundry 321 Spann, S. T 282 Stadtherr, Dr 329 T Taylor Optical Co 319 Tait ' s Shoe Store , 305 $10 15 Dress Shop 328 Three-A Garage 319 Thatcher Woodburn 315 Toggery 3 1 9 Toscano Hotel 3 1 3 T... D. Jr. Enterprises 282 Troy Laundry 287 Union Ice Co 283 Union Mill Lumber Co....... 281 United Nevada Bank 292 United Benefit Life Insurance 297 Underwood Typewriter Co 288 United Farmers Tel.A Tel. Co. 324 University of Nevada 299 W Washoe Coal Co 292 Washoe Co. Title Co 316 Waldorf 286 Waldorf Barber Shop. 336 Walker Boudwin Co 324 Western Cigar Co 3 38 Western Meat Co 300 West, C. W 323 Wonder Millinery 284 Wet Wash Laundry 289 Wolf Den 281 Wilson Drug 306 Wood Lock Key Shop 296 Page Three Hundred and Thirty-nine jf HE STAFF of the 1930 Artemisia wishes to take this opportunity to express | its appreciation to the following people who have made possible this volume: Mr. and Mrs. Wm. S. Lunsford of the Reno Printing Company, whose ready cooperation and advice was invaluable in the task of compiling and printing; this book. Mr. E. C. Warburton and the annual department of the California Art and Engraving Company, who are directly responsible for all the engraving and artistic features of this year ' s Artemisia. Mr. Paul Strahm of the Riverside Studio and Mr. Roy Curtis of the Curtis Photo Studio, in whose capable hands the portrait work and commercial photography was entrusted. Mr. Ted Elsworth and Count Jean de Streleki, whose artistic photography has made possible the campus view section. The Union Oil Company of California, through whose cooperation and gener- osity the four color illustrations were secured. Mr. Clyde Forsythe and Mr. H. Puthoff, prominent artists of Los Angeles, whose kindness has enabled us to reproduce their paintings in the main divisionals, which are featured in this book. Miss Carol Smith, University of Nevada graduate, created the very interesting modernistic pen and wash drawings which precede the main divisionals. Mr. John Mariani, the most outstanding artist of the freshman class, whose pencil sketches and cartoons testify to his ability. Mr. William Shipaugh, Mr. Mac Droubay, and Mr. Carter Parish of the Reno Printing Company, who were entrusted with the difficult task of printing the book. The care and ability which they exerted is easily evidenced in the typography and press work. The David J. Malloy Company, for the splendid cooperation they have shown in designing and manufacturing the covers. Professor A. E. Hill, who as faculty advisor, helped us out of many editorial difficulties. Mr. Edwin Duerr, whose many practical suggestions helped us in planning and organizing the various sections of the book. We are sorry that we cannot individually thank every member of the staff for the time and effort spent in working on assignments. An unusually large number of students tried out for the staff this year and we regret that there wasn ' t a place for everyone on the masthead. Without their willing cooperation the task of editing this Artemisia would have been an impossible one. To the editorial and business staffs and everyone else who aided us in any part in the completion of this yearbook, we express our gratitude. The Editor and Manager. Paga Three Hundred and Vurl ' fc«$ T» 512 «9 ; Pi


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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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University of Nevada - Artemisia Yearbook (Reno, NV) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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